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Full text of "Historical homes, buildings and sites in East Bridgewater as surveyed, photographed and recorded by the East Bridgewater Historical Commission and filed with the Massachusetts Historical Commission beginning 1976"

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4. Map. Draw sketch of building location 
in relation to nearest cross streets and 
other buildings. Indicate north. 




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USGS Quadrant 



MHC Photo no. 





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)escription: 
|)ate g- J 7 4 £~ 

source 7?&e4a&rx Mo^oJ)e^S 

Style 
Architect 




Exterior wall fabric 




Parnate 



Outbuildings (describe) A/a-n C 



Other features ¥ -Ar*rt./o/eUA *A hrt x cJ ^ 
door*) o^Afrffia/ /crHAtu . 

Altered Date 



Moved 



Date 



5. Lot size: 

One acre or less 



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Over one acre 



Approximate frontage tyo -fl& £r/ 



Approximate distance of building from street 

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6. Recorded by J^ofyid. JL ♦ Usn*'-/-*n a rc^ >> 
Organization /?'73. JA's^-. fc*Tm*r+i s ?Sf O-i 
Date A^arC^A / J>- /<*»<?. 












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7. Original owner (if known) Jfeiyj mm t hi 7m &Sn So M 

Original use /t~* /n & 



«.-r 



Subsequent uses (if any) and dates 



8. Themes (check as many as applicable) 



Aboriginal 


Conservation 


Recreation 


Agricultural pf Education 


Religion 


Architectural 


Exploration/ 


Science/ 


The Arts 


settlement 


invention 


Commerce 


Industry 


Social/ 


Communication 


Military 


humanitarian 


Community development > 


^ Political 


Transportation 



>Ar 9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

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--fam Jfvr-yij S)€cu\s >^e */cl ^^1 Ho*/ cL&tupficf by 

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/n /+*/*. +4 1 -t4/*d Sfe*r/o*W/> Qcrnveyt*/ <* boo?* /-£. 



10. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, 
early maps, etc.) 



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'ORl'I B - BUILDING 



ASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
^ WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 



SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 









own East Bridrrewater 



' 



ddress 88 Pleasant Street 



istoric Name H. Herbert Harlow House 



Ralph and nnr^lriinn :} .nmr>i3n, 19)il- 



se: Present Home 



Original Home 






DESCRIPTION: 



ate 1886 



' A 



Source Harlow Family Papers (Anna 

Lelarid Perkins) 
Style 2-^-storv New England Homestead 

Architect Unknown. Builder H.K. Harlow 

(1850-1927) 
Exterior wall fabric Shingles (prior to 

19lil clapboards. ) 
Outbuildings Barn, attached by ^ >>n mer 

kitchen. 



Major alterations (with dates) Mnnp. 

wHnorg a titilc windows squared q££ at 

top after fire 1 . Second-floor apt. 

hirilt c.r*lP. cTaoboard to shingles 19 



Moved ;fo, 



Date 



Approx. acreage i 



Recorded by Joan S. Leland 

Organization East Bridgewater Hist. Com m. 
Date November 19, 198*4 



Setting Next to identical hoire (No. If)? 
built for Union Congregational Church 
parr-onoge -ilso 1886. Church across- 
the street. Landscaping modern, v;i f h 
larf;e tulip tree planted v/hon house 
was built. r ~ 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



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ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

This is the best preserved example of its type, and it is a good example ^ \ 
of an older home remodeled as a multiple dwelling with no effect of the 
architectural integrity of tho building. The barn is still in fine condition, 
with the corner pegging still holding true. 



HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

H. Herbert Harlow £wnd3d the Buttonwood Dairy Farm at 297 North Central 
Street, where an earlier Harlow house-turned-chicken house stood until the 
early 1970' s. He was a leader in the Union Congregational Church, and 
tradition says that he built his house on Pleasant Street in order to live / 
near the church and parsonage. Harlow's nephew, Arthur Leland (son of \ 

Jennette Harlow Leland), came from Fond du Lac, Wisconsin in 1897 to serve 
as Harlow's partner in the dairy business, the farm then being called 
The Harlow and Leland Farm. In 1918, Harlow retired to New Hampshire 
(selling the house); . the farm became The Leland Farm and continued 
to provide home delivery of milk into the 1970' s. 



Summary of Owners 



H. Herbert Harlow 1886-1918 

Frank Shaw 1918-19^1 

Ralph and Geraldine Bumpus 19^1- 



BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

Harlow Family Papers, now part of the Leland Family Papers, in possession 
of Arthur Leland' s oldest daughter, Mrs. Anna Perkins. 

Photographs, one taken during Harlow residency and one in 19^1 » filed with 
KHC form in East Bridgewater Public Library. 



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SSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

I WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 





SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




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Organization £^7^ bn^^^ufaJc^L/^Q/yim 
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DESCRIPTION: 
Date iXZC 



Source fJnii* Chunk t A^^auu f . (£££ 
Style hl^tJ^la^J Un^t^Jt^J. 
Architect (J^Lyum*. 



Exterior wall fabric fa/god tbphtojzLi* 
Outbuildings J^rnj t$9^. 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date — 



Approx. acreage /^5j -/As^. /, 

Setting Pp^'icknJLJ ntt^kLsrAoaJL j o&f 



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H-i> 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

Turn ^» /^^ AUwAU. fr«^^,/rflfeW«g I 



HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

.history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

T\rs+ passive* ^s*^ ** ^ r 

,h tfu house Jnv^ I9& ^ / ^- 2 " 



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BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 



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FORM E - BURIAL GROUNDS 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Office oi* the Secretary, State House, Boston 

Religious affiliation /yrjntQ/ 



Who has further information about burial ground? 

/F. 'rA* r~<r/ //. P& r-/4r. '» s 

(Address) 3 3? M (7(9 ^7 C T^/ &/• 2? • g . 

What type information: lot plans inscriptions 
gravestone descriptions other 



*• Town Ira.T/- r=?<-;<Jjn e H/w /a Q /?T 

Location fa^ Qy,.' ^ £<rx*<^. CAid^/ } 

Name //^/^ rt* r* etle vy <f or p . 

Condition: Well kept up /"Cjj y~ Neglected 
(if neglected, explain how) 



Approx. number gravestones / Ly^ 



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t~(T-r^% 



S~' r ,*-' /-d -a* X 3*' 



Earliest death date Qer. . £jr\ / P-&-^ 



Most recent death date / tyiPS 



HISTORY OF BURIAL GROUND 



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DR ' B - BUILDING 

&JSSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

^^PSHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 021C8 





SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by £ oU** L> l^Jl±tiUbjt 
Organization £. 7?. /•.•.r^. y„/ Qna^SSLL^ 
Date f^L Jl ^ / 9^ <- 



£2£ t" 3$rido iinrafar 

s S3 P/yrnoo-hA <$/-. 

ic Name ^a^^t/ £V»gev*> AicftA-> /<f" Sr 



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Present /44-?-n& 

riginal i£±232l 



tRIPTION: 



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Style C&xtJLil &kll £spL UdM. *JL 
Architect 

Exterior wall fabric 0/e, o Saards- 

Outbuildings A/ a . 7?a*n T^r-n do mr* . 

Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage ^ 



Setting £cl.o;kg t£££t£±oU nf €*•>»- 

triply /foot? .frrS+TlamAs-A Gkvrt^A 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



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ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

7>?/4 /S O 4- or// daft Wi~Z-& cl bewh't^l TU**/jLgr4j£ o^y^d a*/q/<- Ifr^^ 
a~ C&^rt-^aZ h*J/ /hS^Zc+fL <>i? -He &rv\<* J/ £r*~»? m <2»/r y . A/~t-/!vv#t) \ 



HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

Urn 

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% /v >^1 d &0 r cl~ ^neu.so r^t o~r- Cam "^Coop^c/ 4^Ld-wr dc r-/\r/fih &-*<£__ o~fi /q 

-cfj<s6/ /??£ inr&r/c brao &*-*£ Zh l/~£e // *~ 7 >f- e ^ °~^ ^~^ e Aoos>e . 

"* by Cjre\e7f -cwt^ /r*>\ct 2)e C h cla^i^u b* A /9Jl~ -/-fit jO^Ce W<^o booc.l\V~ 
Z by £-l/V;*~)-UrQv /4//e*ij OL^_d ^' , ^ S^^r'^a^M,*/ Al)**m *>"**{ k/t-fii- Pr/fdZ/cL 
Cc^t^u. ~rz />Vd ^ /gt^,^/ O-ciThzc/ Zoy aJa^^tA^Z AlZ^^ij ^-''rsT-StlfferJh ~fa cv~h • 
BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

^/n -&ast<* «^t 'try, abaoi- (/]/o ) 7e^ /l/or^c ro *rS — A,'s c/q<-,£>Zi/-^o 2)<* ro Hfelchwy 

/n /^-v-w^/r' r>1 aJ)Oc~t~~ <Sc*~wt^-Z-l Gtr^Q^ne. /}/&/*-*v *-**«/ ^/ c^yyn, I \j — h AS <lre. a f-~- 

/ r\ £-^~« j-r' t-rt - kkiZZt. *a*A flU^^i's & kr-a-no /» p y _ / 6 </— / f $ 3 - //ay* *( Vyrifyt^, 

Al*f>s~._— /sis- S'e*^ /**)<? / r -si.A/ a «4<// j /<?a-s £U k-a-de. 



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F _QRM D - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Office of the Secretary, State House, Boston 



37 




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L! 1 ' fit 



in relation to nearest cross streets ana 
other buildings. Indicate north. 




DO NOT WRITE IN 'rTIIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 



MHC Photo no. 



In Area no. 



Form no. 



Tovm ^st Br/Wge water M&zs. 

Address f£ P/y/77Q 6/t/7 Str&& 

r./>*/?7/>/?r/a//7 iYotfce 

res/de/?ce 



N.'HtH' 



ProHont use 




Present wmertf /cfar*/ /? S&rt/Ptf 

Description: 

Date /g3£~* From si/ri/ey&r 



So\irce /<?dS7&rc/ Mf//S(jrVQ\/' /77c)/l 



Style 



Architect t//2tf/70W/7 



Exterior wall fabric ^fbp(/ J7t//7jpY& 

Outbuildings (describe) &£rc?Cf& 

Other features 7uSQ C?/2c£. cA//7?/?P/<f 

escfr seri/M'g' jz f/rp ft/aces, o* ? 
a fp0/if//A f/re />/#ce. <2. ?brc/z<pj 

Altered FJjL /??/7?vy£</ Date /?*«£<? 

Moved Date «% 



5. Lot size: 



One acre or less 



Over one acre^Z. ^2. 



Approximate frontage *£,37 



Approximate distance of building from street 

azl 

6. Recorded by &c4 <?/*</ ^r t&JS ^/ ffl 6 

■ ■ i" ■"■ ■ ■ 

Organization /; BridCewat&f f//sf<V/£c?/ 
Date Jyye Z/, /776 ^ 



(over) 



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7. Original owner (if known) /^OA&J/f CA>J<**?A C£<?S& '£*?/*/£?//? 

* 

Original use /?W??/////6 J 

Subsequent uses (if any) and dates ///*. {/?#/•/& f A?////*f & £A/lCCrfa& J&e/f&SVc//?? 

8. Themes (cheek as many as applicable) 

Aboriginal Conservation Recreation 



Agricultural Education __ Religion 

Architectural , v Exploration/ Science/ 

The Arts ^ settlement invention 

Commerce ~ Industry Social/ 

Communication Military humanitarian X 

Community development Political ~ZZZ Transportation 

9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

On t/k/s s/te origVn a//y jTckx/ 4o*re*fep>j0AA /^»/j /=/>// '/miririkr 
o-f&pffbfM) w/i/ct foose *s0$ fates /you?*/ fe /ZVcgewOfy/: 

Prese/i t *oa*c fihst o^fiPOrs on Aeo/iert/ Mft Mzy? of /rjr *s 
\Jose/oA C&a/n6<2fte//t Aoase. After ou/ne</ 4y £&/*/// /?&s??e^ 
7fa$£s/V/tc6f/A 

^ I't Afafffyo/tef, /&#. tfeMff fAe -fattier ^/rz/zc/r ^Af/Z/et <?*. 

£ TA<?&//iK/x<f efffr "77te/?/c '; rfaotter j&r, £>r: Cfar/er /M///rr 
SryJ' eztgAZ/sfat/ & foferco/os/s •s&e/T&frScss?? St /9-*-o 7Z /Pto-Jp/? 
z Jf 1br f&? &&£ *&r P^^i^^f/^ ~ZoJer<ro/o£'S, &?<? of &t& &/rsf-* 
3U i /* ^' s coos7fry> M -fit/5 /foots*?. 
J^ Owners^ £y Mr/Trw */o/b/zs<?/e /9Z2 Atfo <?#*/ /pes est/- ou?xer 

10. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, 
| early maps, etc. ) 

/oc&/ yj&fosy ^Pcry faoAZy etft/Ps'/^ewz-ter /&//c 

- Vl 3/73 




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tbe jover- 

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he 

as 

as Millet, 
a niari? 
;k, the 

of the Sons 

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eldest 

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uf several 

. R. Millet, 
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late Dr. 
Thursday 
h Unitar- 
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the ashes 
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■I . ^PHB x... 



THE MlLLlT SANATARIUM. EAST 3RIDGEWATER, MASS 



f v 




In Millet's Studio /tfd O 

On old Bridg'ewater's shaded street 

The Past and Present seem to meet. 

Mid fine old elms, and slopes of green 

An Artist's studio still is seen. 

But he who dreamed with brush and pen, 

Is found no more in haunts of men, 

Yet voices mute to mortal ear 

Still speak of him who once was here. 

Across the studio's worn sill 

We yet may enter, if we will, 

Here Millet's fancies — where we stand — 

Found form and color 'neath his hand. 

While the capacious fireplace old, 

Could many a jovial tale unfold, 

Of friends and comrades, gathered there 

Around the glowing log-wood fire. 

In this old studio today, 

A younger artist works his way, 

With dreams — perchance, that some day Fame 

May add to this, another name. 

The while the ancient mansion near 

Is sheltering all he holds most dear, 

For laughing children come and go 

Today, in Millet's studio. 

ELLA MATTHEWS BANGS, 






4-/4 



DR. CHARLES S. MILLET 

'The, late. Charles 'Sumner Millet was a dis- 
tinguished member of an old New England 
family which, traced back to Colonial days. His 
brother, Prank D. Millet, the famous artist, who 
went dpwn with the Titanic, was not more 
eminent in his own profession than Dr. Millet 
lii medicine. He made the original experiments 
in-,&.utdoor sleep as a curative agency in cases 
Of tuberculosis, and he saw h.is>arly endeavors 
and theories indorsed throughout the world. 
He was among the first to' discover that the 
doctors were laying too much emphasis oh 
climate, cod liver oil and cough mpdicine. and 
not enough on rest, air, diet, discipline and the 
other factors which are now commonplac?s in 
the treatment of tuberculosis. / <f %,Q 



ILLUSTRATES BOOK. 

Richard P. Eartlett, East Bridce- 
watrr artist, is the illustrator of a 
current best seller. The book. "Old 
McDonald Had a Farm." is the 
selection of the Literary Guild foi 
April. The book is published by a 
nationally-known Boston publisher. 
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FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Office of the Secretary, State House, Boston 



In Area no. 



Form no. 



4&^^» 






x - Town .East Bridgwater, 

AtU,rcss Jia±^03nacBitlLSijrjMt 



» 1 1 it * i * i)iiiiciin.L l s 1 



delicate north. 




DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 




MHC Photo no. 





(over) 



N a me Francis Davis Millet Studio 

Prese nt use Studio of Richard F. Bartlet t 
pairiting_arid illustrating* 



Present owner Richar d F» Bart let t 
|L Description; 

Date 187^ 



Source Letter from Frank D. Millet 



to a friend. 
Style Hard to classify: cottage? 

Architect Francis D. Millet 



Exterior wall fabric Wide boards and batte n: 

Outbuildings (describe) N one. Millet home 

on adjacent lot. 

Other features Large chircney in rear 

serving large fireplace. Small chimney 
_ la_ flKmk-faE. Jiga % er t __ 



Altered 
Moved 
5. Lot size: 



.Mo.. 



Date 
Date 



-£ 

H 



C*T 



Oiie acre or less x Over one acre 
Approximate frontage 78' 



CO 



Approximatc distance of building from street 

129^ 

Richard F. Bartlett, 6-21-76 
6. Recorded by TTpHnf.^, .Tn»n Leland, 2-23-flL 

Organization E ast Brldgewater Hist Comm 
Date February 28, 198U 



;hm s.7vri7^m4 



Mlll«t Studio (cont.) 2. 



7. Original owner (if known) Francis Davis Mil let (I8h6-1912) 
Original use Artlst'3 studio - easel painting. 




Subsequent uses (if any) and dates Still in u3e as studio, by owner 

8. Themes (check as many as applicable) 

Aboriginal Conservation Recreation 

Agricultural Education Religion 

Architectural x Exploration/ Science/ 

The Arts X settlement invention 

Commerce Industry Social/ 

Communication _____ Military humanitarian 

Community development Political Transportation 

9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

Built by the arti3t and his father in 1875, the "little studio" of Francis Davis 
Millet (I8i46-1912) stands just below the East Bridgewater town common. After 
the death of Millet on the Titanic, the studio fell into disrepair. In 1925 
it was purchased by artist Richard F. Bartlett, was lovingly restored by him 
and his wife, Mabel, and has been used for the past sixty years as Mr. Bartlett*s 
own studio. The Bartletts in 1927 also restored and have since lived in the 
adjacent Millet family home which dominates the view southeasterly across the 
common. (The common itself, recently returned to tov/n ownership, is under 
intensive restoration at thi3 time.) 

Born in Mattapoisett, Massachusetts, Francis Davis Millet spent hi 3 early child- 
hood (I8u7-I85h) in East Bridgewater, then finished growing up in the family 
home3 in Abington and Bridgewater. After serving in the Civil War, he graduated 
from Harvard in 1869, worked as a lithographer and then spent the next several 
years in Europe (1871-1875) • A year before his return, his father, Dr. Asa Millet, 
had purchased the large house at 1*8 Plymouth Street in East Bridgewater. Frank 
and the doctor built the studio on the grounds of that estate. 

Following various adventures and travels, Millet married in 1879 and brought 
his bride to live in the family home, where their fir3t two children were born 
and where the second died of diphtheria in 1881. Until 1883 the young Millets 
lived with the Asa Millets, wintering in New York. 

cont. p. 3 

jo. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records 

early maps, etc. ) 

EAST BRIDGFWATER STUDIO 

Bost on City Director-/ , 1875, I876, 1880, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983. fc ; 

"Frank D. Millet: A New England Artist in His Rural Studio ," from Millet Scrap- r* 

book II (American Academy of Arts and Letters), an article datable by its 

contents to 1880 and inscribed "George Lathrop in Bo3ton Herald." Photocopy 
attached. 

Bibliography cont. p. h 



4-n 




Millet Studio (cont.) 3. 

The East Bridgewater Historical Commission was fortunate to have 
had one of its members interview F. D. Millets granddaughter, Mrs. Joyce 
Sharpey-Schafer of Pen3ance, Cornwall, England, during her 1983 trip to the 
United States. (Her mother was Kate Field Millet, born in the Plymouth Street 
home in 1880.) Mrs. Sharpey-Schafer's forthcoming biography of Millet, ba3ed 
on letters and diarie3 in her po33«33ion, i3 citod below. 

According to Mrs. Sharpey-Schafer, any easel painting by Francis Davis Millet 
dated between 1875 and 1883 can safely be said to have been either partially or 
fully executed in the East Bridgewater studio. Among those recorded to have been 
worked on there are: 

Charles Francis Adams (Adam3 National Historic Site, Quincy, Ma33.) 
Mark Twain (Public Library, Hannibal, Missouri) 

Sailing "in the Bay of Naples (Public Library, East Bridgewater, Ma33.) 
Portrait of a Lady in Co stume of 17l*0 (Public Library, Brockton, Ma33.) 
A Co3y Corner (Metropolitan Museum o"? Art) 

Of seven buildings in southeastern Massachusetts pertinent to the life of 
F. D. Millet, five are standing! 

The artistes birthplace in Mattapoisett (13U6-l8li7), marked. 

His early childhood home (181*7-1852), 1*1 Bedford Street, Ea3t Bridgewater. 

(See MHC survey for the "Bank House.") 
A home on Pearl Street in East Bridgewater (1852-1851*), built by Dr. Millet 

(not surveyed as yet). 
The Dr. Asa Millet home (187J*-1900; Dr. Charles Millet Tuberculosis 

Sanatarium l°0O-l°20), JU8 Plymouth Street, East Bridgewater (see 

MHC survey). 
The "little 3tudio," (1375-1883), 1*8+ Plymouth Street, East Bridgewater. 

The Millet home^fbington (1855-1862) was destroyed by fire in 1882, and the 
house on South Main Street in Bridgewater (I861*-l87l*) has been removed. 

Understanding to date about the locations and current existence of Millet's 
other American studios is as follows: 

Boston, 1875- Rl t 12 West Street (off Tremont), building gone 1981*. 
Differences still to be settled among Weinberg, Sharpey-Schafer, 
and the Boston City Directory as to the length of Millet's tenancy 
in this studio and the u3e he made of it. 



New York: 6 East 23rd Street, building gone 198U. 



■+ 

Washington: Forest Hall, Wisconsin Avenue, [building standing^! • ~\) 

Millet's best known European studios were: o 



C/3 



England: The Abbot's Grange, Broadway, Worcestershire, still standing, 
with attempts being made by the Broadway Trust to preserve it and 
the Millet's Broadway home, Ru3sell House. * 

Paris: 8 Rue de 1 'Orient, Montmartre. ^ 

The grave of Francis Davis Millet is in the East Bridgewater Central Cemetery, 
not far from the house and studio. 



Millet 3ti*lio (cont.) ^ # 

Bibliography, THE EAST BRIDGBWATER STUDIO, cont. from p. 2 

Frank D. Millet, "Letter to a Friend" dated 1875 (shown to Richard F. Bartlett m\ 
by the Rev. Paul John flich) stating in part, "Father and I have just finished ~ 
roofing the little studio." 

Lucia Millet, "Letter to Dr. and Mrs. Asa Millet in East Bridgewate$" January, 
1882, from New York. 

Mark J. Nielsen, "Floor Plan and Elevation of the Millet-Bartlett Studio H 
(East Bridgewater, MA: hand drawing, 1983). Photocopy attached. 

GENERAL 

Charle3 Moore, "Francis Davis Millet," in Dictionary of American Biography , 
vol. 6, pp. 6U4-6U6 (New York: Charles Scribner»s Sori3, 1933). 

Joyce Sharpey-Schafer, Soldier of Fortune: F. D. Millet 18U6-1912 (Washington 
Mills, N.Y. : to be privately published"16y" Martin Advertising, Q,98U?)). 

H. Barbara Weinberg, "The Career of Francis Davis Millet," in Archives of 
A mer ic a n A r t J o ur na 1 , vol. 17, no. 1, 1977 > PP« lj-18 (New York: Smithsonian 
Institution ,""fne Archives of American Art, 1977)* Photoo opy 6T figut ;to;o 
pages attach e d* 



MILLET IN ENGLAND 



"The Abbot's Grange, and Russell House, Broadway, Worcestershire, the 

Residence of Mr. F. D. Millet," in Country Life, vol. 29, January U4, 1911, 
pp. 5U-61 (published in England). Photocopy~in"Ka3t Bridgewater Public Library. 

Henry James, "Our Artists in Europe," in Picture and Te xt, pp. 1— 't3 (New York: 
Harper, 1893). 

Richard Kenin, Return to Albion : Americans in Engl and 1760-19hO (Washington, 
D. C. : Smithsonian Institution, NatioliaTT>ortrTft Gallery, 1979; p ■ 
in New York by Holt, Rinehart and Winston). 



•■ 



« 



^\<\ 



2 ARCHIVES OF AMERICAN ART JOURNAL, VOL. 17, No. 1, 1977 




Fi£. 1. Augustus Saint-Gaudens, Francis Davis Millet, dated "March Ml XXX'LXXIX," bronze, 
lO'/i x6% in. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of Mrs. F. W. Adlard, 1910. This relief was 
apparently executed as a wedding gitt to Millet. It was given to the Museum by his daughter. 

The Career of Francis Davis Millet 

H. Barbara Weinberg 

The current burgeoning of interest in 
nineteenth-century American art slig- 



ht. Barbara Weinberg, assistant professor of art at 
Queens College, CUNY, and general editor of the 
twenry-six-volume series The Art Experience in Late 
Nineteenth Century America, published by C.arland, 
New York, is compiling an annotated illustrated cat- 
alog of the Thomas B. Clarke collection of American 
painting. 



gests that the day may yet arrive when 
certain challenges still available to 
scholars in this field will be foreclosed. 
These challenges involve rcconstmcting 
the careers of artists who enjoyed prom- 
inence in their own time, but who suffer 
from almost total obscurity in ours. 
Francis Davis Millet (1846-1912; Fig. 1) 
is such an artist. 1 



Millet was an internationally 
known easel painter, muralist, and illus- 
trator, as well as a writer of wide repute. 
Conspicuous in the art world at home 
and abroad, he was a member or officer 
of organizations as diverse as die Tile 
Club and the American Academy in 
Rome. Besides serving as counselor on 
artistic affairs to Presidents Thecxiore 
Roosevelt and William Howard Taft, he 
demonstrated organizational skills in 
many ways. These ranged from a role as 
informal convener of artists in Broad- 
way, England, in the mid- 1 880s, to serv- 
ice as Director of Decorations at the 
World's Columbian Exposition of 1893. 
The tributes evoked by his death in the 
Titanic disaster reveal the high regard in 
which Millet was held by American 
cultural and political leaders, and the 
profound affection that he had engen- 
dered among associates of lesser 
prominence. 

Since his death, Millet seems to 
have suffered from the defects of his 
most notable virtue, his versatility, 
which Charles Francis Adams, Jr., had 
recognized as early as 1874 and had 
warned him was "dangerous." 2 Existing 
studies of Millet, the most ambitious of 
which are unpublished, tend to concen- 
trate on biographical details to the detri- 
ment of art historical analysis As a re- 
sult, even the few specialists who might 
have encountered Millet's name in con- 
nection with studies of John Singer 
Sargent, Ehhu Vedder, Edwin Abbey, or 
Lawrence Alma-Tadema lack data for 
evaluating his paintings. No review of 
Millet's development as a painter can 
exclude references to his related activi- 
ties, especially those associated with the 
advancement of art and art training in 
America. As these activities reflect 
many of his era's cultural aspirations, 
such references have their use. However, 
as Millet's easel and mural paintings 
embtxly certain late nineteenth-century 
American esthetic preferences th;H have- 
as yet received little attention, they 
merit emphasis in this study. 

Francis Davis Millet, the second 
child and first son of Dr. Asa and Hul- 
dah Byram Millet, was bom in Matta- 
poisett, Massachusetts, near New Bed- 
ford, on November 3, 1846.'' Two years 
later, the family moved to nearby East 
Bndgewater. Millet excelled in school 
and was characterized as "an Indian 
nibber boy" by one of his teachers, who 
explained, "I can never give him a lesson 
that he will not learn. He can be 
stretched to any dimensions." 4 While 
no boyhood artistic inclinations are re- 
corded for Frank Millet, one source- 
notes an artistic bent on the part of his 
mother, including a talent for designing 
"exquisite water colors of native flow- 
ers," which may have conditioned her 
son's later interests. 5 Millet's ability to 



H- 2j 



3 



trace his New England roots to the year 
1633 and the proximity ot his boyhood 
home to the heart of the Plymouth 
Colony may have detennmed his later 
lustoncist coneems in painting. 

The outstanding episodes of Mil- 
let's youth were eonnected with the 
CiviJ VVar: a visit to the front in May 
1 864 as assistant to his father, a contract 
surgeon with the Amiy of the Potomac, 
and service between July and November 
ot the same year with the 60th Regiment 
of Massachusetts' Volunteers, first as a 
drummer boy and later as a guard at an 
Indianapolis prisoner-of-war camp.* 5 
Millet's amiy discharge certificate de- 
scribes him as "18 years of age 5 feet 6 
inches high, light complexion, Hazle 
eyes Leight hair, and by occupation 
when called, a student. . . ." 7 

Millet returned to the occupation of 
student in the summer of the following 
year, preparing with John A. Shaw, a 
Bndgewater tutor, for matriculation at 
I larvard in September. His college years 
were marked by continued academic 
success, particularly in history and lan- 
guages, and by minor experiments in 
art : posters for college theatncals and 
"various odd painting jobs," including 
sign painting, during his first summer 
vacation. * Although no other evidence of 
artistic leanings is available, one source 
records, "In his vacation between his 
sophomore and junior years, his father 
decided with Frank that it would suit the 
hoy to become a painter. He showed 
talent lor painting and was eager to 
travel." 9 

While employed as a writer and edi- 
tor lor three Boston newspapers- the 
Daily Advertiser, the Courier, and the 
Saturday tvening Cicizette — after gradu- 
ation from Harvard in 1869, Millet 
in. untamed a small Boston studio, ex- 
perimented with pauiting, and studied 
lithography under D. C. Fabronius, 
called by one authority "a very able 
artist and lithographer, as well as a 
teacher." "' Millet's determination to 
become an artist was further encouraged 
by his parents, who are credited with 
choosmg Antwerp's Royal Academy as 
the settuig for his first substantial train- 
ing ' ' He embarked for Antwerp, by way 
ot London, in May 1871. Although he 
had contact widi other American stu- 
dents, such as George Willoughby May- 
nard, Edward Champney, and Robert C. 
Minor, Millet's talent for languages — he 
eventually spoke many foreign lan- 
guages 12 - precluded insularity at the 
Academy. For example, dating from this 
time (and perhaps attributable to his 
linguistic ability) was an acquaintance 
with Otto Grundmann. Grundmann's 
appointment as first director of painting 
at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts 
School in 1876 has been linked with 
Millet's recommendation. 1 ' 1 




*> 



Fi^. 2. Francis Davis Millet, Charles Frarn i\ Adams ]r . dated Ik?6, oil on 
canvas, 36 x \\ in United States I Vpartmcnt ot the Interior, National Park 
Service, Adams National Historical Site Quiiicy, Mass I'hoto Fasch Stu 

dio, Milton, Mas^ 

The most accessible description oi chusetts to the Vienna Exposition [Fit. 
artistic instruction at Antwerp in the 2). 17 Millet's activities at Vienna be- 
early 1870s is a report prepared by lohn tween late April and October 1873, his 
Sparkes, headmaster oi the British Na efforts and those of Adams and one asso 
tional Art Training Schools, in October date commissioner to combat the dijs 
1876. M Sparkes notes the long hours ot order ot the American department, have 
work and the sequence of study from been recorded." 1 While his assignment 
copying lithographs and drawings, to there may have been frustrating, Millet 
drawing from casts, to punting from life benefited in two important respects: he 
in the advanced course. He stresses the was exposed to the practice and politics 
breadth ot treatment developed by stu of a major exposition, an experience that 
dents through emphasis on rapid execu was to condition his involvement in 
tion— enforced by specific time limits for many late nineteenth-century fairs, and 
various studies -and through equal he initiated a lifelong friendship with 

Adams. 

It was during Frank Millet's Wan 
derjahre following the Vienna Exposi- 
tion that Adams's influence and encour- 



• 



stress on tone and contour. "Lvery 

thing," Sparkes concludes, "is expressed 

with least amount of mechanical 

work. . . ." ir> Po Sparkes's analysis 

should be added the remarks of a student agement were probably most crucial. 

who recalled the insistence of Joseph Correspondence of late 1873 and 1874, 



Van Lerius, director ot the painting class 
until his death in 1876, on a "thick mi 
pasto system," in the tradition of 
Rubens." 1 

During each of his two years at 
Antwerp, Millet entered the annual Feb- 
ruary concours, gathering prizes for vari 



H- 04 



for example, between Adams in boston 
and Millet in Italy, reveals the guidance, 
the sometimes bnital criticism, the ad- 
monitions to sacrifice all to hard, steady 
work, that Adams offered to the artist, 
nine years his junior. 19 Millet's com- 
ments in these letters disclose his grow- 
ous technical skills and for his knowl- ing contempt for die facile Antwerp ^ 
edge of the history of painting and of painting style and anticipate his renun- • 
costumes. The completion of his aca- ciation of that Rubensian attitude in 
demic course coincided with his ap- favor of the more "real, solid, patient" 
pointment, in late March 1873, as secre- work advocated by Adams 20 The re- 
tary to Charles Francis Adams, Jr., marks that appear in a letter from Rome, 
commissioner of the state of Massa- dated February 10, 1874, are typical A'e 



tm 



i \ 




mm o. Met, 



i 



New England Artist lu Ills 
Band Studio.. 



lis Career as a Journalist 
and Painter. 

lift AcroniplMitiM'iitA and 

Mlll'l-Ullllllill^M. 



lerhapa there I* not anotbcT Instance In the 
nil of art Whore, U In tbrense ■ f Mr. F. 
"lillct.au artist wlio has achieved dlalloc- 
by bla early pronccs In palntlnic, boa also 
ii enviable l 1MI Journalist. Mr. 

I II let has almost aa much talent In llteratnre 
fur press oorrospoDdcnce as In picturing 
-id colors. In the late llusso- 
.rWi»u wa. culshod nimsclf a* cor- 

indent 1 London Daily News and 

New York J. ranking with Archl. 

I I'orbea and Mri.auan, and taking tbo 
oi iner'e place when Korbos was obliged 10 go 
k lo Kngland, sick with fever, r-omo of 
t descriptions ot scenes in that war. In 
volaime afterward issued by *tho Daily 
Newt, aro from his pen, and ho has 
i dune much Olliar juarnalistto work. 
I as a man can bardly follow two 
■•rs so widely d Irene, Mr. Millet bat 
urnod to this country lo devolo himself to 
Drat object of bit life, via. : art A giaucc 
^_^ _ i irecr, and ut tho unl'jno snrrouudtnga 
K , to pnrsuo his profes- 

B^», . will inn rot the public. In (he studio at 
■i iiniigcwaicr. In thin state, which ho liaa 
n ecntly completed, ho U found at work with 
in mi rAcuircaqM orl«l( ncos of hla torelgo ex- 
nenecs about Imn, yet placed in typical 
v Knaland surroundings, and Interested 
I In carrying out his purposes as an 
A in u rice n. anil in doveii pli p °» cauraa lb, 
American b story aud lands. 
1 M K sri.nio, 

like that of thr sculptor French, recently •> 

• < niicd In the slnhay llkUAi.n, is situatod 
on the artlM's fall , Hie senior Millctt 
being a physician who nas spent n biwy 
lite of practice in Una part of the Uld Colony. 
.Mr. K. 1>. M.lot, b\ the way, baa two 
brolbere, belli practical jouruallsts, the 
younger of whom graduates as a physician 
tins dimmer. 1 Stands alone 
hnlo of the Tillage common, on a small hill 

ilooklDL' a wide spico of country. It Is a 

my old man-ion wllb a uillareil piuzza ex- 

h - two sides, and surrounded by 

inc- hedges and n garden, like Tennyeon'a, 

• c . red," with borders of box in the 

On the southern slope 

Ol in, a b:!l, im,l among the garden lerr 

hi amis the studio, built of wood tinlod lilac- 

a combination of pilch- 

: and gai elf among t he 

Lroo u>pa mtv agreeably. The Interior apace 

t is crowded Willi old 

I effective adornments that cannot fail to 

me. t tlic mi«l cxa ting di mm, Js as to \vl. 

rki oonx 'l he long and 

i witb vaulted ceiling which 

dcbU 1 b> h tmallcr 

I curtains at Iho back, 

. b n lilted up with iho iii' 

-i in tho style of a colonial 

work 
i ■ |« extremely ancient, baring boon 

i old relic ot 
; a the i 

■ oad, bei 

above the jutting mantel. I n Ii 

Wido, In " Ineli 

liter. H 1-, bulll ,,i 
i tr.o ol i I ready 

date v. .. an III- 

m i of Iho 

- 
on :i i rant, a bile on tbc 
imp n ii- 1 

,«. A high bat ked 

: lia he irt!, 

kitchen i 

: ., p j,li-j» 
; 
a oodvi Ol k, 
1 

wllb ' 

lidii U i, infi- 

ll 

■ lo I- 



ft 









• mi, ul 
I 

jM . i-r l 

l fe » 

I aullo, an A! 



hi« imilali, though t no ",' 
yet alepi in it, betel abas 
fmay be seen at p resent 
Mlilel'i devoted 
nlaii. who 

. ■ . 
him in I'ari-. "Ii «sys 

the artist, "lis .i it night Ivlug, 

■ is Iho cm '''a, wliBi 
wo were, so tlun no Mie could get In w. 
■ 

:,,, Insisted on eair\ing out Ihc Same 
plan, aleejiing at tho threshold of the n.wer 

of the lion 0, to nroil lino again, t | 
sible murderers." '1 his niari was alM an 
inlraMo cook, spending hours oier 
composition ' '••* soupa, btll 

aalislled blm-c'f en salt pora and 
broad, He afterward returned to his 
I native country. '1 Mil ho waa a semi-savage la 
I plain enough from II. o rx|,rr»alon of Ills bsM 
t hi tbo jiictnrc, and also from the fact thai bo 
was painted nl all particular re.pncst aa In Iho 
act of ^ 

rRF.rAniNii to mthdcr 

a Bulgarian prisoner, VI ho Is bonnd and acntcd 
at hi- feet Tno Aibantun Is alttrcl in a rich 
eoelnmc of dark blue kneo iirccches wllb yel 
low aaah, crimson fer. and Uscket adorned with 
goia. lie eanirs a susall arm. 
an, I sabre* thrust through the waist sa;h in 
front, mil U bohliug tho drawn sabre 
between his tietn. ' - 'l h« re U a nl<MJ 
point of elliinetlo, by tho way," Mr. 
Millet expUineii, "about Uio manner 
ot wearing thai siihro In i he bell. Wheat the 
thin- edge of Uio aenhtm 1, rorrespnndlng 
Willi the sharp edge of the blade. Is turned 
outward, It means hostility. When it la 
tiirncil inward towaid Iho wearer, nts Inlen- 
tioni are peaeeiul. Bouse of Iho painter* of 

Geromo'a. and among theni was one with 
eral lurks drinking coffee and smoking to- 
gethcr amicably; bnl thoy bin ihe sharp i 
of the acabbara turned out Panllo F|i: 
Ihe Hour i ir fcrvat disgust, and said: 'llah' 
that man 'lon't know lion to paluL 1 " 
I roiu this upper room a door opcni on to a 
i narrow gallery looklug out Into tbo loag i 
' mentioned above, which l« the ktuHlo proper, 
| provided with n dan for modOll to pOM on, 
•aacla, a ipinnot or primitive nlano, old chairs, 
■ superb brata-bandlod Je.'«, cte. 'iho wnlls 
aro hung wi'h pictures, lapcatrlca, nips and 
r atimptuons I •■ tern coslumca, a further mp- 
iilv of ih<- latter being nor,-,t In a big ; 
Bulgarian chnal i»f ft, id appearance, 'i no 
Btoai noliooablo thins In the i-tudio, perhaps, 
la a eapacloua dirnn arranged In cmo corner, 
Willi a conopy deooraled In authentic .1 nrkufa 
patterns, n verne of tr.e Koran Inscribed 
on the frieze under Ui..i, and ab undant 
_woveu hupfiDga,aiv.' l . 1 . i eTfc n i , 7' ! : i ' l. ' i. i rrrmrr 

■ on'e.h, who has not reeUned.ooon one of 
* crwiulno construction; and cr of 

tliu ilivnn ono. ■ i. " ! in 

I t'nr-r n-^rhnns -ihere would travel B< 
Lfcwrr i ity and mvii le . 

enjOY.tbe eviihi.liiiH of 

ts-st mi nil 
of ihaTurkUh eniiipnler torcd abont 

An Ottoman banner, innrkcd with a dark 
blood slain, a Russian division fl ig, an ol:, 
atcly Illuminated eotiv pf the konin and a 
Kor.ni rending stand of- wood, inlaid with 
pi-«rl, narghiles and a sta*a#<il or charcoal 
litlng Ibis kind oi" pipe, together 
u Ith a eoplou 

ornamontod with ivory and all- 
ror. . 

••|!<r,!il you over transport >,ueh a 1, 
tluru 
ami eel tit, n; 

"It was a dilli, nit milter,' mtr. ; 
ar:i.t nnd >\ > 

.when we col to AdrlauoplCt the Tiursn ins 
sti let proviso mi,' doh I 

Constantinople should carry nothing but n 
hand bag. l hail cr of big wooden 

boxoa full of these things, and 1 mu<t 
get thein through then If at aiL 
r-o let *nnts toge'.her, 

'—big T. I liu'f I'aullo and the rev.; 

five in, n iii all -mid Ordered them lo inkt; tho 
,'os, ■ Hie Hal, i, Whlcll \wn W slnrt 

lb'- iii"il morning. Tl nd n flat r-ir, 

on whu h w ■ 
. tho t.r.uid Duke. I told III i ., n lo put rhy 
box to liO 

down ami sleep on the rai all nbsht 1 
wei . 'i mi) attempt to 

II I) I III y hlnnl I 

II." 

Hill tho fin llo ro not con- 

rine.i io easiei n trap 1 ire ol N.n- 

« lui'ii a ill be 
I by n, to the art 
tie,, rtment of Iho contcnnl.il cxlilnlllon, 
hangs In Iho gallery, an l behind this 
arc «onm of t! h Ihc 
wnio In mil M.ir. <'n 
another portion of tho wall is an "altir 
eloth fi ; li Iha 1 on and 
Inddi r. m h nln of iho gn -il 
Kcalafan l . \ lol»* n tailcil holmet, inclos- 
ing a hu , lo »i nil, ; abora a i 
henl gorget and I cw ry- 

IllIT Still a d Ii' Ullllet. 






• 




Tl,'* ronnl 

' 



otocopied from -MlUet n .•• Amc ri^n ' 

c. J. io. Inscription above reads "Ooor 









uitnd In 



•' mtis sstnekst river (a trinntsry of 
IU" I auotfl and others 

ri-fiiUteJ wltb Ir. IKdi a purchase of many 
sou are milt* of tbeturronnding country. Traces 
of early roads and Indian paths may some- 
times be detected In the exLeaalve woods < f 
the nslg' snd a walk tbiougb a 

» sn1 groves revealed many charm- * 
Ing sllmpses for landscapci or backgr, ud-Is In , 
outdoor figure studies '-cw Knglandi 

■ry la full of eiqubilw> b:t«," aald Mr. \ 
Millet lo the writer, "as oeaatlful and aa well ] 
a lapto-l to make pictures of as anything the 
Ir i ' nen have.' ' It appears aa If, In 

blsi nerr, the artist mint be 

In p il wltb w ni<M to pro- 

duce eicellent work of a bcallby native and 
representative char 

The nnmher of r n far exhibited 

by Mr. Millet U vmg 

to the vartetv of ' 'he 

large flnlsltcd pat' "A Hainl I'.a- 

»," shown at and 

again at ibe Natlonil Academy in Naw Tork 
(where It was sold), has lately attracted a 
g.H. . i>aJ of notiee. A « ' om It au- 

peared In tho last nnutl er ■ f tie Am'-ricao 
Art I'.evlew. It is eir, '.cl Ir. as, 
at once bold and finished, and has r 
able characterlslto shared by . 
olhcr producllons. that of not reeallin j u> tne 
sp'e'.ator any other pstrnter'l • arac '.eristics. 

- is a Irait ao unutaal In the painting of 
men who have studied much abroad, aa I 
i dlcate decided self in and a food basis 

for originality In Ibe possessor. 

MR. Ull I. ITS ARTIST! 

like that of many among our native painters.] 
displayed Itself early and aponlanoously. 
not in rtniner to any sinrt.1 encouraging ; 
■genets*. Attempts at drawing are In 

' tence, whleb were made by him a', the age of 
4 or ',, and throughout t oj hi .d t.i> waa always 
m»te „r ,ih the peneil. Horn 

, In }- 1", a lar. I « as done 

un ■'. W< II Who I 

Old "' l ary 

10 Jellerson I 

t'-J, saw a little of lervic: 
i Davis' In the 1 te wa- 
ttle ly was tl 

i advsnr. 

-. 
drawing on s a 

he » 

|'"l" ' 

for a .our. In 

- 
lotion euvers 
can j 
and lie- 

few 

I. IIo look, t In 

.•us. 



na o 



at h 
after 



a ed un II l 

be c 
man; 

-alp 

main in this co 
a year or I 

M -- J 

Dt< rlor wall 
DEI 01 Al 

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W r : '. 

Graphic, as 

• ^o of the Halkani jo ■! I 
cnmpaigi , durli .: r 



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lbs 




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o m Aul- 
|i aL .d K< ' -"Itt." 

, 
' dramuucully u.trraloCl- P< 
.h, in fact, ».lr...iK luru 

at do 
At prM*ul| < 

irlng intervals of work W 
.mi of art criticism* 

wiiii art on ■ 

. II UCIUU 111 KJTVIC41 to 

1,0 Arie, as » member ol com- 

. , u«i In which i 

. ..in !. loward the l • Ul of 

r Hals' opportunities in jr, for 

.u ohare of c. eJU dtl I 

. in, who doe* not spare him- , 
ring I j »tJ lU 
ii mi.u'i, bunuver. bo mor»" 
interest to devote hu.. self more 

rOBIAl PBODUOTIUJI. 

1 ii. any items about Mr. "Milli. 
- | 
.. r, at nroukl uaturah/ h 

Uat It would be u.e 

.hWc to mfer from tuts o: ,-t.y other 

iiili-j bin own uchrfvcnienu, 

•.self f.. ward. Tlicre U 

.r Uncero member of tbe 

mid ul M- Luke than Air. Millet, ihortjb 

,o has the Independence of • oouiton 

ni U.e individuality ju acttcn nod 

L.;i:uml to a young American 

i eironj; capabilities, judie.uusly reait. I, with 

iction mat Lid uiOBt male iiis y»n way, 

mud oi ujiuJ 6trive for an Liu..ora- 

.. 7 he t co be- 

. urt of character, M n.ch hat 

I hiin lo do several kinds of ll.ii^s and 

,.ung huns«:lf w, I i 
i imii.iial emergencies, ia llliulr 
..in. .r way, by tho fact that our. cecuiu of his 
tudio was Luilt by himself. Mordyver, ti.o 
can lake bia fnendt lout on 
i.e n<j K^buraix rivca in a 'graceful 
,.ii, made w>ih bib own baulj, after 
.el of a Venotuiu tmubto. the 

r../« use 1 lu that City. 'J'l.c iudolo II 

II known to teopie in gcncraijlhari tin) 
ndola, but, liL' ,ll ls propruod with 

I from a point on theslde nrar }ie stern, 
I en . t, w " i«u< i rvw is 



lil» boat 



t-'u.eut* 

u a 

pickerel 



nort ire. 
adapted Lo the puriiOscs ol ,ho 
be can advance alont ^i>« w »" 

villi 1. ,>ard the boW. and ulhi* W»y' 

t lite nie.it 
jfj of landscape or l 
,r dcuiletody. The Setuckt 

Liful stream, fringed v. ul) 
moo and en b«i£; 

. u a it n uiuob, baches ana tuti et to the 

I BiUu > doited 

. . : i : e, ■ - ■ rail 

. . ..ti£ aloilr lU »| 

f.si pointed out to Hi present 

,i.[ . -..» i rei =ouio of 

■ , 
h w-.n you do liere In wlnkr?" was 

.nk of eon • to New^ork lis year," 

i.e answer, ••ism tbe Weal warfoi '■■■'•i i- 

l to to p-u* two tooths of 

; - L'.u ' b ri I ' When 

Loo^roeo to paint-anl CnaJ 
■ ml I'-rc. aeeing itie exhibmoL. ..sh- 

LiM eye and n.ind with l-ur>.ue.' Jieinwme 

t of 
uli vinler. in wtm iu| 

muicr and atttnmo JtoloUef, L«sjo 

■ Jll-LKTti AI.MOdT AHiTUU* 

.. rhy btudio heic, ana. for figure .i\l)r<u,. the 
neigub gl»ee ma uio<ieu ■ • 



j no j, of m) out of tow n b'^.Iio w e 

also loucbcq upon, aud were y.ri/- a by 



the 
tho 



wu 



artUt with much coueucy. Ccrwitnly 

i .ample of '< uamesiikr, Mill. 

; o Frerei j. ■ • ■' '' lu * 

l.i.i.juiu llr.ltuny favor* hia Tlew. Illll argn- 

n,ei ••' ' "■ '' 

u.lio. with Its delicionaiy awluellc 

.- of the 
country 

.t, lb 10 i • t»l II') 

wudom ot me pailiici • uliuiee. 

.oy of AiiiontJiii arllile (and aoiue- 
ca even wriicra) to denati tbctn- 

e , ji .ir.g and eU-'Ughlliil to hud 

nitct, or >1 r. Afilieia calibor ret. 
isuftiivt tTytih'l i»Ub »o moth Oil 

.ni. it iv remarkable that il bpol to 
■ed.Bua totml; ui provided u iky (be 

, •> for educating onUUo 

fO« eh'uM havu produce \ • in utroug 

mi b.suncc-, »od vet, if - we Jook far 

itjrb. it U-naUUiT.. Iioyaltv to Uui native 

iilaco oiuht. Hierefore, lo be oiiuaUy • nai 

Mr. Miiiel U a "tfood Anlcrl& % lr;. , ' lO'l-'o iei.sO' 

.ndersUinCmBuod s>u., -Mi" >'»» 

uwn ffcoplc ai '\ country, ihoo^fi *»i>owlfig 

.,y ollnua; Ho U as •'good". I pe*t. 



KranTv'TT "M1ll<-» (lito V»SttB Ay«Qtte)ll 
of lb* tnoet Teramtfla mm of Lin time. Ik- u 

a coaiuopolllan. Ik belODg* in Now Y( 

b any where. Htbelougato Journallamu 

ii. '(h at art ; perbaps m him an > 

blurt for flint uU'l k pen fur ul' 1. and bcblnkea 
flie. He la in art, as In sverytblng, an i 
aiaat who knows how to |>lu>). It Is ail (he 
same whether he writes a drumhead dlapatcl 
to a Lrr«at paper or paints the pink, wrings of a 
frescoJd ati^'el. He dues it with a i"i«tbat dc- 
tnuuds attention. Ik is a man w bo knows how 
to do his Lest in the littlest things ; lu nee his 
succebt. What ls to be done In art is worthy to 
be don:- Talent harnessed and dilvenbylu- 
duatry'^ill tal.e auy man to fame. What has 
Millet done, as an urtl.it? Some remarkably 
good thing*, some very bad thlngf ; 
a aloviuly or a tricky thlnij. " A Bashl- 
Bazoul," exhibited two years a^'o, was one of 
bis beit thing* J his portrait of Miss Kate 
Field, exhibited this year, one of his wor*t. 
Thla miV 1° lome degree have been owing to 
the subject. However picturesque MUs Field 
may be, the cannot stand or sit for a moment 
In competition with a Bathl-Barouk, though 
she be painted. in reddest of red and recline 
on yeljowest of yellow aofas. Mr. Millet is 
one of tho most catholic of our artlbis. He 
has stitellcd In all schools— the United States, 
Rome, Venice, Vienna, Antwerp, Paris. He 
baa thankfully absorbed Into bis art nature 
any art Idea that he could flud anywhere. He 
has served ait faithfully In all places; to-da; 
cludfj niakltiSfdeslRns for decorative purposes 
or costume.8 for Greek play ^, tomorrow using 
his br a <> h lu highest expression of the high- 
est tlifui;* o f "is soul. He has had very com- 
plete successes and his failures have not been 
lost lb him. He U»"a rapid worker, quick of 
sight r-.ud of hand. His treatment of all sub- 
i is t,.e:!l -ad uncoavcr.tlccal. His color 
g is pure and harmonious, 6ave wbcu ho 
akesjorders for millinery pictures, which 6hall 
ave fa maximum of sl^owy co6tumc and a 
liuimum of llvipg subject. Mr. Miller was 
bornal Mattapoisett. afaaa Ills early mastere 
were Van Lerlua aud Dr. Keyser.of the Belgium 
School. In Antwerp he gained the silver and 
gold medals of honor iu iSTi au.l 1S73. He 
has painted portraits of many distinguished 
men— Charles Frauds Adams, Jr., aud Mark / 
Twain among the most noteworthy. 



' —The London World speaking Jt the letl 

Sir. Millet, printed entlie In the aecoud \oluuie of 

•> il. c Daily News correspondence ou tho war bo- 
tweeu IlUiSia and TuiUi v, -a\ - : "No one who Uai 
eser read them has forRottcn, or c\er can torgot, 
the wonderful letters whiefi appeared In the Dally 
News defeiibini; the aulumis march ol Qourko'i 

' auuy tbroogb the Urkbanle l'as~, and the borrois 






■t 
i 



of the advanco from Sofia to l'hillppopolii. 'iho ' t 
author of thiso letters was a yoong Auiciicin, ^ J 

I Millet, who negao life as a drummer In the ^ £^\ 

tedcral uruiy dm tin; tno civil w/ir, was promoted ^ / C^ 

to bo an hospital assl-.taut, nnd has for some vears ^^ O^ 

been studying art aud painting on the coutlnout, ( j. 

# where some of Ids woitc is not unfamiliar to Tilt* *V -Jt 

tors to the Paris Sal in. Mr. M diet combined in-^( v^ 

jho recent campaign the duties i.r JonrnalUt and m \ 

aitiit. Ho .lilustiated In tbe Qraphlethe # j ^\ 

lroiu bis #fcn gi the Dally News, and It is not ca-y * .* 
to prop once 'Which kind or ».ni> wai uetiei c* ' 

(' 

*■ .■ i .— ■ 



A 







I1ILLK1 - -I l DIO. 

' 1,! "l i ; 'inr Prank- Millet*. 

■ ■ 
billon oi 

in :i qu - 

'I' ". knd hut . i i Ut 

Is furalshed as an old fashioned It 

CD of Iitvj; corn, i. 

: . 
ills are : . after the sut 

■ 
al i'urkiah and I'eaiian ru^s, will. 
'■ "bd ilir.' i., hung upon Ibeiu, 

-;rouinl n look 

siiil brighter and n ale in th- 

-t picture, one of 

. Iroru i. . 

. 

the artist's wife ivaithc in , 

piclu 

Mlk ami Velvet waist, cut I 

od with : 
I 

Of si • Willi. I . 

• ' - - 

I id. Th 

I 

| a let'-- I'll lc. Win II p 

nlng wheel. An old i ■ 

I high in win, 

a high -'iluled 111 

whole expression ol the piclnn t and 

Millet has a wonderful 
at pictures, colo 
ii | crfect hnrmouy. i 
ii sled his Venetian boy painted In Paris. Abort 
on an e l his "'"Mori. 

ct In order was a life . of him- 

nard in : ' 
ts Millet in Kus-uin costume, and is a -. 
correct picf ie. Qu t. 
splendid nl ol Turkish artu- 

wcaponi wen m holly of till 

;!.:■ bla\dl -. a.. J ,. ■ ii- I 

carved. In the further corner stood the ■ 
materials, while upon the wall were hu 
pullets- jusl as be ha. I left them. On the 
wall wen bung his Yi nells 
tun: powerful iu IU 

iiumcsb 
irroundings, and a plea 
the dill'ereiit expressions on the 
ling sto. 
. iuning llicii 

; call 

I cluiniclcr and dress of II 
fash 
i two lad 

Will 

| In r arms oj»cn i" 

I rcttily to tprlng Inlo thi n 

It ii. 

iii"> urate was I 

while from a little wludou 
• i on tho figures, ^ • 
reality ono 

lure vs.i> \i ry lile-lik.-. and lllCCult 

'twnt ■ ; Ii tore pli look at. 

admired it particularly, and l.ju^lit It lb 
day pn \ lulls to bit \ 

.it llll Ill 

Turkish cushions lying rouu.l remiuded 

bung willi aklm 

dlsiilayed t!ie 

• 
Ing homo in tho spr 



I- 



Stll 

rein 



K 

{ 



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r 



Chairman 

RICHARD F. BARTLETT 

48 Plymouth Street 




Secretary 

MRS. MARJORIfc A. WINSOR 

354 Plymouth Street 



EAST BRIDGEWATEH HISTORICAL COMMISSION 



EAST BRIDGLWATER, MASSACHUSETTS 02333 




I -J 





i_i_i_ 



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1 



Li 



IT 



MILLET-BARTLETT STUDIO 
^8 Plymouth Street, East Bridgewater 
Floor Plan and Elevation 
by Architect Mark J . Nielsen 
(Grandson of Richard F. Bartlett) 



• i* * 1 I 






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••■»■;• 



'— '"^A 



uofation from 

GlarkOuain'6 Ccttcr« 

•Albert Bigelow Paine 

The Ticknor referred to in a former letter was Professor 
CJeorge Ticknor of Harvard College, a history -writer of 
distinction. On the margin of the "Diary (UarkCvvatn 
^once wrote, 

"Vicknor is a Millet, who makes off men fall 
in Cove with him." And adds: 'iMilletwas the cause of** 
lovable qualities in people, and then he admired am£ 
loved those persons for the very equalities which he 
(without knowing it) had created in them. (Perhaps itr* 
would Se strictly truer of these two men to say that 
they bore within them* the divine something in whose 
presence tiie evil in people fled away anoC hid Ltse0} 
whiCe aCC that was aoooC in them came spontaneously 
forward out of the forgotten walls and corners in their" 
systems where it was accuQomed to hide. " 

t is Frank (llillet, the artist, he is speaking ot~~ 
a knightly soul whom all the Clemens household 
loved, ana who would one day meet his knightly end 
with those other brave men that found death-together 
when the Titanic went down. 



.%.,- ~j ■*- -* w -» +-* m 



Gfarpers, my pps. 303-304 



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^orm b - building 

1mjachusetts historical commission 

: •■Washington street, boston, ma 02108 





1 East Bridge tfrater 

ress HQ Vly^nu+t* S+« 

oric Name ]^ a ', StH\ JohttS<m 



.Jy A Present Ap<±A+W&*jh * MuSeum^ 
Original |-f&-m<r . -3. /Z&wti ' /y 



iq 6c J j 



ASCRIPTION: 



SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 



£4 



t 



it W—O 



^L^wef 





Source ^t-^. gvitv/tft) n^g ; 7-/7- -3- V 

Style F^JyV^ai 

Architect 

Exterior wall fabric ^Innbna/rdS 
Outbuildings 



Major 

Ah 


alterations (with 


dates) 


■fro-* 


+- [*te /<?**'s, 


$co-r Uomn& 



Moved Date 



Recorded by jfcUta, I. ViAlU^^ ^ 



Organization j£ff. ^^ C.a-rrw*)3Si tn~ 
Date Jo vie; JXH } / <T<P<F 



Approx. acreage /H gre. fc£uU « ^^ 

Setting Af jJQdL fr>[0 af +h*- Lll 
V\lay -Ha€ ^oot^ (^^a4 Api)c 

Q-f iir\t cmrvy m <rn ■ 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



H-2L 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

Cas-kA- ck. h.'^<*< *~oct [An Ha cl cU<n^n*<L I n "Hj t, (1<aaXiuu 

err a, Kv*c|. "Dootl^ dehors ^ CoftA^d ley \^^aJ e^tvy 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

lh ISV6- jAWi'di I^Viwr mam boo&hf j~ke olc{ iwn§L Ll 9&SJ 
fvrc if ci(rupn ) ^^/ /V*w T^^ -j-/mJ^A^ M a J' ^^fk Jo^nScn 
bo//t cc d «**."?*€. o-n M^ oHahas zl}cI<c o$- ft*- *3rhrt£f* 

^rCdc^t \AruUhi, lio^.J- • 

fc ^ u ^^ NufrvH, <w4 Miy li>e^ -f-UvU- v^to^ -tUtir 5^ 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 
'Bv^t^fT^ EvN+^n^^ At-tVcit July /^ 14 XH. a-boJV^rtdQtA wcjJIas 

M^ cX fYVS4,'*UA*M V^d^o^ f\&A,(ZLUULf ^tfp^d\JLU (jT^uthL^rc^cu^ - 

-y £&nck\u±*/, U f*t~ m*Xy lido's ^oSiayU Vr^tf cm^- t^'^ 



'S 




FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
££ WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 



p-jr-a- 7 




SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 



H 




Recorded b y tdmj.. UAil-hnar*- 

i 

Organization E^. M ,' s t Cor*^: *<?{*-* 
Date fi^ir^dnr y ^ JQP-X- 



^ 




Town £nst BWcjg e.tA/a^^ 

Address &Jjt Ply yrxov+U 5-hrwt 
Historic Name J. L>Ty /<?r(Jo3€.p U ) 

Use: Present hto-rr^Cj 

Original l-f„-^ A 



DESCRIPTION: 



Date OJL£^Z£ 



Source />r?mi -farhhfir nwher. 
Style fftnry cwd £ ^tfoLj?^ 



Exterior wall fabric f\ h* \r\ gl&s 
Outbuildings 



Major alterations (with dates) 
£1/ added 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage QJJGLC* 



Setting T^p rJl -H*r, Ltll yiCa.r 






(Staple additional sheets here) 



4-££ 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

lcu<,~f & n (Leveies of ~Me / 9^» (?&y&uY\j* 'They-*' /S ^u ^ »'c/ *o 
<*t V-£aJt, erf ea^4 5M&, a^V ^ Shr><*// " ' ,z^:h pcyicUi 

ann -Ha rt &,}?+* 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

Joseph L« 7"y/e.r, O-V^aoht ^/s^ M/Q^ \\\jl YiOt Vicrc \^ 

1*1$. Ivi f«*, £d^d AAtft-er-jJiis w///e *mo/ h*/o year J 

o/J ^cm^Sav^^el^-Prcn^ h^T do^ Uoa^ 6 ©lowers/ He 

W(LS a l/etevan of ffe* C/jtf/ \Aa*. He became a +ecutMtA+ 

Hi^fc ■ &,h*o/ P^SnCiyO^ WvnbAt ofS^od] 'Coi*i.nfTfec 

Virjer^ioL^^ and Th>$t M^sfe.** -froYn l*?fi - /9c% //i'S 3 (Tv; 

^^elj a^c/ -p-cuynlly li'vud oil H*te looose/ ov»+vl - Solqf ' 

3* a Se-leer-ynah, 7Z>i^n (S\t,y^k asnd. cm -fAd. *§cMoo\ Com - 

Cl^U pre*M«/vtf- ©■? -K t OJol £J«rr>y foundry. His 

\a/cu sold +o Mtifvn swW ; h jqs"/, 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

Muck material ^^ JJwn ^drv^U /S/uH^Js dau^ktu; 
^pp \roxV *^ q-"hs — fi\-o-r>y -ft\i *h+x record? cl^cL ] £7 ? 



ft 



i^ , g^ iom - 7/8: 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

.WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 




SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. - . 
Indicat e north . A\ 



i-^^oA 



SHte* 




Recorded by E dvi^ L« W/li h wior v 
Organization £g, 1^ fat. Covr^ml g S \or) 
Date fy h r-u g,v> y J Q <P<f 




Town East BrMnft tA/gtfcr 

Address ^jT P/ymoU'Hi 3*f" 

Historic Name P\rq^n/,S k^:v\ ntY^ay) 

Use: Present (4rmnej 



Original H- tm& 



DESCRIPTION: 
Date Hid I rOp'S 



Source fcL<Kfrvigtte 



Style 3)*jpley £c<jpr 



Architect 



Exterior wall fabric <j i <{ i ta 
Outbuildings 



f- 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage &v\t> 



Setting fMg.^<r Hie. \ToaA rrv, 
_J3 SLH2y 



bu»v Stw-g^f". Hoc3ft3 



k) ec^ . 



f%»n7 ^^tcc* 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



4-3 



O 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 

evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) I 

are. ^b^crf Hn*. 7??ere e^e. k)0 otfttnJS I i'ke 1+ 



f 
1 



HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how^the building relates to the development of the community.) 

h ^t- ab^t" /*-£', K^ievi h/s £>3+ l/Vi'-pt, ofote/, Wl 
VHtcHattL ^clHooI . For yy^any y t cuis Id/CLJt^W 13orol&cz>utt v 



y\ 



FcLvweL*- 'bou&hj- -fa( e Indus*- f~h**i "HitS-f olciua^hhiA. a^t<£ 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 
Man l*7 3 — ^ ^ 'w^Q^^ I Q*<Lr* tvj 



A\2<> dis6us^i(rvi vrf-ffc Mrs. 3?*^*u fij-cJ,) 

o^d Mrs, fr-cu^H fWtf. 



1 



tp_A "•> 10M - 7/82 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

2 r J|»ASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 



# 



SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by B-dv\g U< lA/U /fyn/?K & 
Organization E<ff, H 1st C*\~,**l i <TS*', ow 
Date ri*J-. J19- / g££ 






i £asT 7?r/ do e, \A/gtcr 

:ess 3.3 6 ?U, ^ r>,sHn Stl 

:oric Name ft n t g / I la / /llle^ 

y\ e.r<: —Pd ^va *d "\* Get r/ J" my -Hi 

: Present Mr>>7e^n/e^t/^<> <S~/W,h 
1 I Original f-4- ^y. 



ESCRIPTION: 



iro7 



Source Uym . AL( fV< £ h ronolcO y 
Style (jcif>e, CottcLCe, 



9- 



Architect 



Exterior wall fabric (^ Idphnar^ 
Outbuildings 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage /. O ty CtCCS^" 

Setting (% {ret li'ntcj c^r^f, 
6* [ye^d o£ Saivzkd— Bk^2 



O^a 



±4L 



\J I sk 



£21 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



H^x 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

Orot/nel c<^ e{ -fia^t^ 1/1/<L^K 1+ k a^> a_ Small £-*-o~^i 
-J-lror, 5W<M_^ I o~$ ~+£ , [ s* "fsffC are, ~Puuw4 I V) ^/«,ry 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

V9\\Z^t^Uj '/S \odcir^M cz+ -+Ae_ pla-JLt> t/V^^^^ Cc - ^ahe oi/*-^ \A/cuS \ 

bu»il±^ -fc^ble^ \U *-aju e.\nLt^e^4 cx^c! -&£, noon vne^ii >P^ri/ea( 
ot+- H\<L Qrdtna^trv o-2- -t-4& ~P/ \rs~t- vv\ ; v\ ,'5- t^o . tfc-u • ^ ^ n Ah^^ 
iv\ I7<*~i~, 7hz £irsi~ o^mt^s \Ar <lt t^ gar*', /(#/ M\m (/*£?- /<FJ*) 

^t 5tit-|^^mi; ? | Alitor T^le/rw \A/\ll!a~*x 4//e n (Ui(,-lf-W) 
^o..t^t,^^.i^^_B.ciSt^rlcic^wd^^ An^^u^y //) j<hso> oilsc I tveci_ 
Vi tjrtr « /£ «« **2ui .-_a- ScM&cuu «^d h\s-hrla& i He , r ^^fj>/ /rnifc 

School (Lamm} tfet, /-/e. op*^£hUL- ~rt)^ A<l*lU*^~*\j o*Hl D^fW^ 
lA/k«Lki_jq H-v'^ Scito*( U/£d established* l-H- Cf/ja'S^v^^liq -Hiiu 

14 ¥0 uvt*c<yi //- bur**.^. Wu4 n cu***eM -tv-u [^ \ ^ t 

jXjmtt Arlt^usvi -fi*svnsi(\/ oi\nn^£^- ~t^i ^ V\ c^^^L u\^U\ ~±U$_ e^uA.ly 

Lkur^sU -faulty TtoWd^cLuS; ~H.il fhlvna\tLS fan, HOKevor/^ v^u, 
^^^Lfo^PHY anaVoT^EFERENCteS (name^ publication, author , tote' and publisher) ^ ' 



«. ki^ 



Jofe. of house, Co^mX -Pr**^^- U' • (( »' a^t^ All 






.^«. 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
^^ Office of the Secretary, State House, Boston 



In Area no. 



Form mo. 




EasJt Pri rignwater- 



s 23J Plymouth St, 



fo wifll Kftihh H ouse 
i usc Home 



1 owner ^warri S. Vhitmarah. 



tion: 



1860 



ce Allen's Chronolo gical Tables 



4. wiap. DrawsKetcn ol building location 
in relation to nearest cross streets and 
other buildings. Indicate north. 



Catfcflge . . 

Architect 



Exterior wall fabric w 00 d 





Outbuildings (describe) Barn 
Other features 



Workshop 



Kitchen separated 
Altered rynp- barn Date 



13L1 



Move d ftp 



Date 




DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 




MIIC Photo no. 





(over) 



5. Lot size: 

One acre or less y Over one acre_ 
Approximate frontage_ _10_rods 
Approximate distance of building from street 

gOf 

6. Recorded by , To?m S. Leland 

Organization EB Historica l CojTimission 
Date Movfimber 21. 1983 



4-&3 



^; 



20M-5-73-075074 



7. Original owner (if known) Samuel Keith (1830- ) 
Original use Hone 



Subsequent uses (if any) and dates 



8. Themes (check as many as applicable) 



Aboriginal 

Agricultural 

Architectural 

The Arts 

Commerce 

Communication 

Community development 



Conservation 
Education 
Exploration/ 
settlement 
Industry 
Military 
Political 



{ 



Recreation 
Religion 
Science/ 
invention 

Social/ 

humanitarian 
Transportation 



9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 



) 



Samuel Keith was a son of Zebina Keith ( -1880) who is noted for 
the manufacture of tacks at the corner of'Whitman and Plymouth Streets. -Samuel 
went to work in his father's tack factory at the age of eighteen and became 
superintendent of the business not long after. "In 18^', on t he retirement of 
his father, he and his brother Zebina took charge of the place, and conducted it 
finder the Mrm name of Z. Keith, Jr., & Co. In 1873, when the factory was 
destroyed by fire, he retired from the firm. He has been (1897) connected with 
the East Bridgewater Savings Bank since its establishment. • • He has been 
the President since 1889«" Mr. Keith also served as Superintendent of 
Highways for many years. . / s> 

font*. vW Sfe >^ wMtm«rsAa*>. 



c 



V*k 



10. Bibliography and/or references (such as locai stories, deeds, assessor's records, 
early maps, etc.) 



William Allen," East BridgewatEr Chronologica. "ables," (East 3ridgewater MA: 
manuscript, 1800's). Covers town history . \1i-1893. Original in the 
Bridgewater Public Library; photeopy, E ast l idgewater Public Library. 



Biographical Review. Containing Life Sketches of leading Citizens of Plymou 
/ountff , (3oston:Biographical Review Publishing Company, lc>97), p. 189* 



r 



th 



3/73 



VV°? 



A 



'ORM B - BUILDING 

IASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

:94 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 




Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by -Joan S» Leland 

Organization East Bridgewater Hist Ccmm 
Date March 18, 1985 





East Bridgewater 



ss gfl L Plymouth St. 



ric Name Zebina Keith Home 
xr-^ent owner: Paul Morris 



~ 



\ \18°1 



\ : cc-^f er J^v 



Present Apartments 



riginal Family home of successful 
tack manufacturer* 
SCRIPTION: 



133U 



urce ^m Aliens Chronological Tables 
Style Two-3tory New, England Farmhouse 
Architect unknown; builder Zebina Keith 

Exterior wall fabric wood shing les. 

Outbuildings 



Major alterations (with dates) 



ro 



3 



Moved No 



Date 



Approx. acreage \+ 



Setting Overlooking Satucket River and 

sites of earliest mills in town; opposite 
Carver Cotton Gin (Murray-Carver? and site 
of Zebina Keith's Tack Factory (burned 1872; 
Landscaping denuded at present* 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



H-3S 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 



<r 



) 



The substantial home of a substantial man in the community* Its broad 
facade with full-lenth porch, its $arge central chimney, and its position 
above the street, all speak of practical New England and the comfort of 
good living without ostentation. The building is well-preserved on the 
exterior (no siding yet) and it dominates its neighborhood. Two houses \ 

north are those of Zebina Keith's sons Samuel (231) and Zebina, Jr. (217) 
built I860 and 1866, respectively. All the Keith houses should be preservation 
priorities, but particularly this one. 
HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

Zebina Keith in 1832 was assessed for three tack machines and by 1836 had 
grown to fourteen. His tack factory, built in 1827, stood below the 
Carver Company and was destroyed by fire in 1872. Keith's name appears 
ia deed records as an investor and entrepreneur. He was one of the 
petitioners for the incorporation of East Bridgewater as a town in 1823. 
By the time of his death in the 1880' s had amassed a sizable estate. 



r 



BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

William Allen, "East Bridgewater" in Hurd, History of Plymouth County . 
**>««**.• — — — , Chronological Tables. 



C 



^-3^ 10M - 7/ 



H^H 



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■ ■■ $ffl ffi 

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Archaeological Tad Historic jpc'- Form D 

IvA33AC.TiUu.il i-j MI_iO..„.Uff« 
Office of the Secretary, Stats 



in. C 7/11311 

A. Private 
State 




(9/ c/ j^sA. Vlfotr- <r>^ ?x<~fi<cjLS fatter 

towq/c it y <^asff/SriS^euja^ r 

Location: MA3# USGS 



Federal 

ffown, < 



tc.) 



Available for investigatio n y_ , _ > 

Mot available for investigation 

Tt€L'\l \*$t t *+tr\dot benneTT La . off XT tOL 



IV. 



CULTUIIAL PERIOD 



A . I rehi storic -Aboriginal 

1. Paleoindian 

2. Archaic 

3 . 7/oodland-Ceramic 

4. Unknown 

Description of Historic Importance -tys i^S^ 
4S a hemr\ ci u»_-//~ in o/g( r_eg>rs)f of rhg 



73 



Historic 

1. Aboriginal - Contact 

2. European - Colonial - Modern 



y<cffcrV.d j-o ] m j>eed uohcr\ rhe Srtdae- 
lunfers mere pl> rebated -ft-cno yDassaWf 
to /frY? 



Agriculture 
Architecture 

Art-Sculpture 
Commerce /industry 

Education 



Government 



Literature 

local development 

r/'ilitary affairs 

I usic 

Religion/Philosophy 

Science/invention 



Travel/Communication 



V. 



VJrLl. 'J-i 

A. Permanent 
1. national 

__________ 

Q. locEJ? 






VI. 




Unknown 



S everal rr>gQ j 



«i_a_ 



Sett/* 



illeir <pLpp*ren t /if Lena in uze, u>hen earliest* Settlers arriued, 
loina neatest iv mere appoin 



HI 



±< L \pd -ma/VhA./'fl if: m return uiere cxlioTTedj number o-f 'Sushels o-f )ner\ri fta, 

per \ ^diC£Ll(tf£c.\*c& I(e80's), ^Ctod/an Tra'tls -reputed to V\a.ue crocred nearT h ts 

aiso^^'the u>g/r ■ is earliest Kv> pain" .fere); rig plact"; Tir&r Stujm'il) r\tar he re, \U($ 






Advanced 



initiated 



Po; 






ni/A 



i O . _ / _ 



-5— vjr 
■/_■ A jL 






3 TIFE NEEP/EP " ;7 C '' 

ICif Hi5for(/ pLuMouth Count </. 2> . H ami /tor) Hu rd J. Uj.Lt mis + Ct 



TA 



X. 
Mao 



T77 1 r 1 ".' 1 ""'':' t^" 1 >t/~"~' 







common, <? 

meeting houre 







< . 

• r 

I 

•n 

T 

i 

!? 



1C?Mr 



riginal ."lecoraer /tAjjJ|3C_tjjg Ul/AJ£Q?Z_ 
or £~. ^ tfiSr-or/c*/ G»»r/n /Crganiaation) 



)ate filed 



V-3y 



\ 






DIRECTIONS 

I. Indicate town in which cite ie located. 

II. ditcs inventoried by the L''assachusett3 Archaeological Society (MAS) should have cite 
number and United States Geological Survey Map name entered. 

III. Circle type of ownership, and v/hether or not site is available for investigation. 

IV. Circle appropriate cultural period and give a brief description of the importance. If 

site is within the historic period, give any dates possible. 

If site pertains to European culture, circle the historic theme applicable. 

V. Circle the appropriate word. Permanent values should be assigned to sites 'which 
might be reconstructed, used for teaching purposes or tourism. Indicate the perman- 
ent use. Transitory applies to prehistoric sites which are in the process of, or 
■deed excavation. 

VI. Circle the appropriate word. Explain briefly why word has been circled. 

VII. Circle the amount of research or excavation which has taken place. 

v*ni. Time needed for research and excavation may vary. Circle the appropriate word or 
add -V:^ necessary time information. This information should be based on the amount 
of concentrated time needed, as it will be referred to only when a site is jeopardized. 

EC. sat 3 where records en this site are available. 

cites of the historic period, indicate documentation. 

■•-• - iocational material, and size of cite, are essential. Tlerefore, if no map ^^ 

ng location o: site is returned with this form, one should be drawn. This should ^ 
all structure., near the site, giving an approximation of distance betv/een cite 
structures. J. should also indicate all roads in the area, bodies of water, hills, 

mps. Include pass directions. 

^order's narr he organization for whom inventory form is filled out should 

entered. 



£ historical i ion can be recorded here. 

7P\e l^ert, 7 toei^ has been oof of S/qh?^ except 

as u>l rt? e coffer of -the sir earn was Jrau>n off 

-fit a ^hort -7/rhe <n Tf-><? Spt/nCf of 6acb c/eor ~fx> fKSrAO^ 

H>e hernncj -fro pass o/? a „d Jous* rfi e sr-rearr?, or repass* 
Or ht/'/J/nf opera f*ns rrn/yhr- reao/re 7-A £ wafer af-r^^e 
pond ^ if /er 0-f?> " 

7i>e uje/r ,s a/so s/?e//ed "wear" on old records, ^ 

L a far a.le *+>'*£*) 

fi?e $a.fvck&7-riuer Conrnmed many herrtny ( 

UfAteh su/am ujo i//*o Tavn+t>n r^ver from ,„* 

OCtttdih* h Usenet or XncuJhd**, pass** J o«) *<£*"> ufordofnoc^ 
fte/rs* litre clns-rrucr&d of man*/ SA/o/.nfS cf J>tdoch €S J ifirh Cut ends 
pt/shecf /nrv cc 6«ze of mud and */*i £& -TZshutcre ^snared, /h y&e 
branches as >% e C'Orre/rt 4 ' of oooTer Ca^r/eS Me/* along. 




■ORM B - BUILDING 

IASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
?9 4-WA SHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 



'M it 




SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by td^n. L. U/kl-h~«s>9 
Organization £.H U:^ir ^Thn ^y/S"S i 7r^ 
Date VJ^ /Q / flj^- 

m 



rr 





E&s-f 7?r;dor. uva -j-er Mass", 

oric Name F// a j? A^;„ L a +4>a^ 
nZ)rS--fann *±&* M e red '; "fii cJl/i/ asvx.ro-rn 

Present /-fa-y^Pj 

[Original //*-?-„ ^ 



SCRIPTION: 



1£&L. 



Source a,^' * WiU* . W, hm.Sfi j* 

ScdvcWf Raised-" 

Architect 

Exterior wall f abri c/^/W/^c <&l y ks. 

on-) r-e&r- c-fi barn. 



Outbuildings 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage 3 *rj^, A r , yS fi< 

Setting fl, -/-red J/ h ^ ^w> e± &jtt£** 

J-Q^-tfCum lo^yicf-S'ei^/t yn &W/ erf ~fo Uj-*~ , 




(Staple additional sheets here) 






H-Ho 



r 

ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

ThJJ ij & D lea^a^-f- <3}'dek*/t Cot/text w;~t% ellj 0*/le,*£ \ 

a^ ifa.iZLJ&.tdL rfsixUtV^rUj 4 nc/ Sq/^j^ tfJ/zuzA ^.at ', There, ) 5 a-h) 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

7h/& hoose. UvcuS bui/i by El tab /}u?+7)n LciHi^^ cu V ' ™> Q.& in- 

Sai-ualvei: /& woo y^e. Se-n o~P Jz//a& I-ai-fa ov%«<u J & h hoSP *a.o ^^ 

Ay^i/n^c^ /'o--^le £cLS~f~Dari~ o~P ~h)Uv~^ j - &C- wax ex* ^Arm^ dh^ ~WL 
t%LrrtAs (Zoi/tm Or-/r) Ce>c a^neL yi/cuo A/ore^ 6v^d. c/Sed -^Xo-y^, q yy-a/h 

OUvxoL -f^)^ n/cuct^ &&&3JZcLs/d. JV?t, Ar'f&urj i^ko a/jo Uv&-vk^d a^/~ 

-f-fie ur/'n l/lrfydts* /* /?5~z y /yj^ yr/dakv^ Z/ 7 . £<^^ La^c^^, <JVc/ 



BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

3>eed- f9ro - f\e n/0 ei^ %, tyer-ac/J^ Sfya^S^ S¥./oS7 /%. /ss 
W Ally's Zhnmbp^ 'V8o*M. /** *- /J-? 3 , (l» Ultnry) 

7~&e Giyy \A/(rvUs -ea^-h; ( 4rrt"r //a^v^s /<FZL&- 1 9, a J 



10M - 7/82 



phojn nra. ir-o, a-i , xr-aa- 



• 






I 



Archaeological and Historic Site 

MASSACHUSETTS HI3TO?ICAL C 




• 



wn/C it y £4£/ &nd<fC(A*&1* r t jjjf A, 

■ocation: 1/ A3# U3GS_ 

J Available for investigation i^ 

' Not available for investigation 

f lo'TA bermicri'on ar house - } 

'3*5_ £kuvu.u*U. St 



13S5- eiumou*KSt 

t)t-« * W\tS. 3>orudi €Sann« 



Hil 



oc 



Abori ginay - Contact 

5pean - Colonial - J Modern 



iculture 
hitecture 

-Sculpture 
lamer ce /l ndus tr y 
cation 
bra-merit 



Literature 



ocai development ,; 
r.' uitary aliairs 
Fusic 

?:e ligion/Philos ophy 
Science/invention 
Travel/Communication 

\rtj(a) and & rock to tJ. 



Transitory 



VI. ii.:.pc^tan ci 

< A. l.now n^ 3. Unknown 

Explai n :xf is cl UJJBfj knatun ff^Sj u>€/l docom d.tvr*dL 

A hjshrSc«./ rnar-Aer o-f sf^og ou>as p/cctd en H%ei//e firr 7he ttlel»rA /< 00 
of 0/^&r,daeuja1^r'fercenT6>nary tr\ /9f6 J > 

1 X purchase of /and feck p/gce Yharcin A3, lUtilfcld Calendar)- Aph/<£- /B S'O (r\t^ 
he original Jhfrtfd is u>r\der cf/gsr^eKf-rhe old &rjdqeuja*i~fr H *+otic*( &v(IJmq i\ 



711. 3332ABCH: 



Advanced/ Initiated 



POSDU13 /i: JfrtcJQiwJ- 



\AiB-st6riSQe- 



$ 



VIII. ESTIMATED TIME NEEDED FC:, E33EA3CH 



DOCUKENTATICN history of Plymouth Cvonty £>, Hami/fdfiJ Hur<T ~t*& ¥ 
H t z+orij tzifcri da Quarter /u/3hjm)foitche// /?¥0 pjj^ 



X. IF SITE 13 NC 
£ap pj 



n 




Original .Reorder ymarfdrie UJtnror 

For fast GndejeuJafyr (Organization) 
His TO ri c/tl Comm'i tciofj /, 

Date Voie,'*?'?? Date filed 






6<XcK«rv\ Rock 

DIRECTIONS 

I. licate town in which site is located. 

TI. Jites inventoried by the [ .' assachusetts Archaeological Jopiety (Ti^lAS) should have cite 
number and United States Csolcgical fjurvey Kap name entered. 

III. Circle type of ownership, and whether or not site is available for investigation. 

IV. Circle appropriate cultural period and give a brief description of the importance. If 
site is within the historic period, give any dates possible. 

If site pertains to European culture, circle the historic theme applicable. 

V. Circle the appropriate word. Permenent values should be assigned to sites which 
might be reconstructed, used Tor teaching purposes or tourism. Indicate tne perman- 
ent use. Transitory applies to prehistoric sites which are in the process of, or 
need excavation. 

VI. Circle the appropriate word, explain briefly why word has been circled. 

VII. Lrole the amount of research or excavation which has taken place. 

VIII. : .:• e needed for research and excavation may vary. Circle the appropriate word or 
the necessary time information. This information should be based on the amount 
meentm me needed, as it will be referred to only when a site is jeopardized. 






/i.eu 



( 



"' mats whm 3 records en this site are available. ( 

m cites c 3 historic period, indicate documentation. 



)t loer >nal material, and sine of site, are essential. Therefore, if no map 
larking I ation of site is returned with this form, one should be drawn. This should 
mark all tructures near the site, giving an approximation of distance between site 
and structures. Ihap snould also indicate all roads in the area, bodies of water, hills, 
swampc. Include compass directions. 

Recorder's name and the organization for whom inventory form is filled out should 

be entered. 

Further historical information can be recorded here. 

"#" Alofei ' OiSsameQut'n" and'Yttasj-a-so/'f "uDcrc one a*d. Th& same* 

line 4retrn"YY>a<sfa.so/'r zX ^r^ectnt freat' and pocuerfo/ leoder 
And uj*s usecL for other cpreaf J'nd/Cin ru/ars a/so. 



vSr^ p. V And £" ( ' p,cturc of oncjmal deed H> &<r;dCf€uJaf0rS^ 

fa Cast Grtdqcvoaf-er Sttfftui ctntennia./ &ook (green}- ffTS 



I 



I 






• 



C/> 



-3z 



*w~ - 



:s# 



m 



m 



«TC« 



*i-ma 



m ■ 



•WVPTitm 



5V 



\mt9t 







(/> 



•v,t 



»»»> 



m 



.£''..-• -VTj 



• 



m 



r.< 



■ 



HI 



■ 



■■ 



mm ^Rift 

HhIhhhhhhhI 



HH1 r 

HI &a 



MHH 
>>^]| HU 

«hhm 

■ 



■flP 






J 



HI 






HHH| 

I ■ HJ 

HHB 



HHHHHH 

gap ■ HB 
&WuS HHL_ 

U hhhh 




>*tfK3D -V. ■ 
BiH IH 

^H^ 



■HM 



■ 



; ; M% 



.•w 



1Mb 

HH 



Hi UHa 
■MB •'.->.'■ H i Hi 









■J 






■■ 



■ ■ 



HH 

3 PSwy^Wfi vf aK ri ? 



■ ■ 



■■1 



- 



■ 



■I SS 



■ 



\ 



LA^.n 



FORM I) - ARCHEOLOGICAL AND HISTORIC SITES 



MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
fffice of the Secretary State House, Boston 



In Area no, 



Form 



XVi-3 




1. Town £as+ !Zrt4qtvJ4-ter 

n Plym outh Sk 0<**~ «")_ 



Az~or Harris houce ir'te 



(s) fargndYim". ban Woo^g^^ 
Irch: 
ed X Initiated Possible 



available for investigate _\'&S 
ated time needed for res 



and note approximate distance from town 
center. 






;al period' 

listoric-A 

lleoindian 
"chaic 


3origi 




W .SL 






■oodland-Ceramic 




Pnknown 






Historic 

Aboriginal -contact 




European 






Colonial 
Modem 

6. Value: 

Permanent 
National „ 


Importance: 

Know 

Unknown 


x 


State 






Local 
Transitory 


X 





7. Historical significance -- use reverse side 
of form 



• 



DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 

MAS no. ' " 



8. Recorded by Mgrj6h/e UJ/HSO 
Organization 's/ 3^/Scjet/JCll 

hiisior/ zaf Com* 

Date £//£,/ 78 



r 



er 



mmisf-'on 



(over) 



5M-5-7J-075074 



H-H5 



9. Historical significance. Include explanation of cultural period; value (assign f fcfc 

permanent value to sites that might be reconstructed for teaching purposes; ^ 

transitory value applies to prehistoric sites now in the process of, or needing, 
excavation); importance (such as association with important persons or events). 

7p?£ eaely Cape farm Aouse ^ooA/cA 0ccuf>/ec} -fhi* J*te 

-from /7VS" /?JLo or Zher* a houS-j cuar AutAA &</ tA & 

Or&ndson of *Ro 6drt /^/Aam , aAso /narrfeJ ftottr-/ £*.?&. a t*u . 

fAe G/Jer ftohert of era-fed /At -f>*r£ Stu<J ho,// <» <?*tucAe-r 

fjAe /nd/<i« nam* (fatso A -toe AeY/Z- "a. p/ace cohere r/i/e*r yvieef'^J of 
tA/J sect/ov of /ot4J/D -ttjAscA c*J&J /oca/^4 cw?A"i '/? srr>*/d o/ 
-rh/s Survey S'//e> . f/ymooiA ^ * -cuas f&t-rncr/y /knocks? a s- 
pLymoo/A 7?oac/ (/£ £,& (Za*<C cuas-tAe Cua^y /e?Gct'r>* P^om /°/y+*oulii 

&r/ctjeuJaAer* J 

7Aesa/#oj: /«»<* frvm rAe ,r>Jf«r?j *zo£. ft/ace r>earfa 
Op/** s'^ yA/s spot; cum^ rhe anient ^*/> ** 'Ae S«-h*ckef- 
fttver lu«s> Tie CenAer of Aa»J ^/W,o* ,n rAe Jeec/, <f*f*d (% 

>narch £3, /&*? 
Robert /ciAarr)* ftme fa™ yr)Qrst>fie/cI /„ /^^3 a^j /oc*A*oi 
"-near rAe *ue/r"or> rAe SaAocAef: 



10. Bibliography, references and/or documentation. 
/. /A/s/or/ra./ -f#ctr /?<*/# //i>* yo ^asf <£r,<A<?<ew# Aer, /Hats /£ 3d — /?30 

&f M/s/or/c Proy-t***? Q*nmtffee far tercentenary 
Ce/e br<yf/on Sep rem 6<*r **<:■ / ?30 

al. Map 0/ &rrSoe waters _. act of tUvoost as f /7?v 



3. fte/r?/s>/'s ce nces >- . "*-■'__ Airs John Hooar-'t'- /9. 



\ 



3 7: 



H -M 



U 1 






m 



7 



l[zo* Hurt is $rt* * 



1977 



M 




&€*y $+*+* Com shf+err e/ul f<lher+cL, cmd ujinp 
ttse+al de factors vneatthtd a. Jurat amoo*t~ of 
h**yty /r#* harJiOar* of tkt p«r/od (~ni< /?oo'*) 
fbc h*me> u>cts Aiiiti , /aader Joseph hi+r&ouji/Z. 
Collected all rt%0 rO*+*rial +n ou jL+rae C* r*l J c a r>d t 
&*ct htatfo** U),;>tor of the €a*4 Gridae water* tfU+*"**J 
&*fim)W* t+tk Cx>*Udu *f ail etcept f>nejmen£r . 

(>Q* rnat/co *>//*_ cuhU )n\er*ct)$ OTcold of ^« eluA hid 
Y04+ pre* *i** I* to*H tkt rVitrtric*./ G>mnii*s,i*9 u>M tka 
*>{£$* i* arf/tiftn U^A^crn *f art;Jf*ttf at at\u aariy *'Vw 
in ftn^nj lUe lot is owned by -ban 4k/. moorhoose *of 
0/4 Qeaftrd JM. Bast SridaetOeher who had CfitJen permission 
T* deiex-i a#.d reefvr* a*£/c/es /oond, /*~The G>mmlee*i*l 

lie objects ha,*** ***n *GV*bkeci y encr^r/nt/*** remeued 
*»d old hieaes >nad e 4*orA«b/e, (jusk'th is *maz*ip *** ^ 
alTfyt t% He fual/tu *£ ^orAmansh/fo /»i/#Jr«4 t'^'Hetr 
)ma*»f*th»*6 /)mnd^rl>en vu^^ «jM *t,e//ad house ho/J 
frtj-rAan 'A' ***** o*/s teed tea ^Matched 4y mufshtor, a^d 
fasc+iisd on'the -fi/toujtha hdaes. 

Of ikhrest fr-om ?A< history o/ this area. A 7*e home % I 
VH* built oy rhe atandson af f?o**+t LaiUn, a/sc nametA 
fabtrC, ,» I7<te, -Robert lalia^i operates -the f^rf ^^ & 
mill ** M# Satveket frier (j/y m,/* &**» vh**>/-*) <* U 70. 
<lU* <» fAu 7i»n Huah O *r ,j 173*, •pet**** a. **/// 
pn fte Wat field ys^er (+t #>rth Central *t$ vti*q a (o**er„ f 
pptoered rrip h*mm*r> f 0r the manof^crt/re t>j *on utare, 
tda* tools, thoU&U, htnij w<Je from r>*//id and s/;trec( Iron- 



< 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Office of the Secretary, State House, Boston 



In Area no. 



Form no. 




Town / ~ i^rf~ J>rt dp e. hsa't&r* 

Address J$//P 7^/vtn OC^tA &~ ' 

Name j/t/t' //.I 'OttiS /-P^GH? 



Present use /-//f-me 



Present owner £d 14S* h /£". V Jtc/ryg L 



Description: 
Date /f~3S 



fa 



Wf?&-m0re 



in relation to nearest cross streets ana 
other buildings. Indicate north. 




Source ^^g^.'T^f Q-^ Tfo fifalr 

styie^gg Co cJ Cs Ttf aoe 

Architect 

Exterior wall fabric f^/gp jpon f-dlS' * 

Shi ha, /ejb 'Ire a i- • , 

Outbuildings (describe) A df'aln tn± Skiff 

herns a <j*t-eLf.i* 
Other features j$ S2S7 / r 



r 



Altered ~h# frY) &)r& Date / Q3 ty 



Moved 



5. Lot size: 



Date 



One acre or less 



Over one acre 




Approximate frontage qV^" ' 



Approximate distance of building from street 

£^ 



DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 



MHC Photo no. 



^ 



6. Recorded by ^fc/^y ^- \*/A/-/m*lr A. 
Organizatio n >F' & ///&•£•* tZ*-?^ . 
Date ^<y Q . /£ / <? y £ 



Ex<*cMy Cffos'ife fa) 



5M-2-75-R061465 (20M-2376) 



(over) 



4 : V? 










7. Original owner (if known) (V;//Sa^YiS* Act+pJasT-^ tW ^> >»» lA/^Be. *\ l\ rff— 
Original use_ ^Ar->*-> fi . /4 /x* •+Q>~r>i;l j s Stiff $h tin <Xc(jQl n CO/ f 



Subsequent uses (if any) and dates 



8. Themes (check as many as applicable) 



Aboriginal 

Agricultural 

Architectural 

The Arts 

Commerce 

Communication 

Community development 



Conservation 
Education 
Exploration/ 
settlement 
Industry 
Military 
Political 



Recreation 

Itcllgion 

Science/ 
invention 

Social/ 

humanitarian 
Transportation 



9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

Bu.'/+ by (AlillicmZ X«+4c*m -An fas 9/*rt n Povrtonq hMls 
sht m- Uryrt^tnn^Ttj/^sr./^t^oy^o^n /ra* & "FrSd^pe ******* 
Jan-ytr end pla^trcf *+#* fAa^e. 1~he*S -A*-^ ~ttjs 

__ &+t**te -** +*t Csmno^. The 2Pte/>T7*/*r JQuphre^ 
_ HidcLrt- 7 = 3nrf ~h ~+^€ -fp*im* 

**-* J C /*$+-%*, to S*Jf, *"* **'* ^ *''* r*H*Lj£e u "*l 

; n *+J; s -family, Artfcms ~~*cS&€n«l1* WU* *>oH> 
Serf Cfriouni- -£ % ni<&A*c/ ev4s« //i ni9 &rt\al/ $A*p 

10. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, 
early maps, etc. ) 



early maps, etc. ) 

shop ir\ \)c>]*pcl. lf;/lcx^e . £/~nam'te ^ cp '3 

^t^JKBkW MsM-nfc Said / O^oL -A) hr**- 2?%nr\4th 






y 0< JSBSKf tUrrti Sold /a^d -A) Irv^g^nntth s<L pf-- /V\? 
Bfr./fZ -7>*>./l$- ._&££**+ 0fmU.„&/*o *-n yfb n* r-d^ _ _ 






(Attach photo here) 



/$ 









address ^^ PJyt^r*&til%y «£>*-- 

original & present /7 Q~m£* 



ient owner 3v> Hi <4~~bn '/jt O h& 



A/a 



■i to public 






■ -ii i i.* i i»KiiMr a— wWiiii jtf ii*! ^ wj - >' ■ ■* ■ "j j> 



:e of date /4 /-*/$' ^ r kn r+/-> c. „. \ /PeCv n KS 
tect 

OR part of Area # 



3. CONDITION ^xceTIenT>Good Fair Deteriorated ^o^gd^ltered^^e^ «*&? (sHie* &cJ£ 



4. DESCRIPTION 
FOUNDATION/BASEMENT: High Regular Ctow? Material &h?-r?fi Ck^dL (^j^^nc? »~+ 
WALL COVER: (g/oocT> SSJnQ /<?S Brick Stone Other 



ROOF: (gTHfe^Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard 

Tower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 

CHIMNEYS: 1-3)3 4 ^enteF EnOlnterior Irregular Cluster Elaborate ^Ct--,,t >- /V/ 

STORIES: (12 3 4 



ATTACHMENTS: Wings (EllShed, 
. PORTICO 



PORCHES: 12 3 4 

FACADE Gab* md Fr on t/sldej Ornament 



Balcony 



Entrance: <sg§^ Front: Center/Side Details: f ^ . 

*-__*2*f- ^'"^hk efas>«*i *w /??£~ r*i*Aff& '/deoefe rebv/ut 
Windows: Spacing: Regular grreguTa ^ Identical/Varied ./fa^ff * «tj- ■/& / J ^- ; /7 /pf T % 

Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins ^ *0 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 



6. Footage of structure from street / £" / 




3 





Plyvnoarh S-f 



i lG-;o Work's] 







Property has ^^'' feet frontage on street 

Recorder L cl^^ t L , |^j//) ,> T / y*df"r & C* 

For t ' B , ///sj&rl C<&/ Oe-ir^^fS't 'iU^ 
Photo # XTT^ n«te »/X /<? /9 ?S~ 

SEE REVERSE SIDE < 



; \ riON OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 
i. Puthuil<llngs_,_.ffig£ff ^ Sfmiff/J- /rehoi £/y gxjZ vnc} /9C£l , .. 



*> 



indscape Features: Agriculture <Qpe^ <SoodedJ> Garden: Formal/Informal 

Predominant features__ 

Landscape architect 



3, l\t ight)oring Structures 

Style: Colonial Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revival Italian 
Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardson! an/M^odern 



Lombard Rom. 



/9&4's 



/fOc'S; 



Use: ^esTdentiaT'Commercial Religious 



Condi 



IxcellentvGood Fair Deteriorated 



GIVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE (Refer and elaborate on 

theme circled on front of form) . * ^ 

/r W&§ Sclcl he> DartM rr^nab YnA'eti cf o *y^ «>W. £*&*'{/ W '*fr. 

eeft a I Sixe J*' x/?' 1+',-+*, a -/-/replace />> 



Ctkot built- uytj-ilf / #-$S'J Gt&*pi+*9 nvw <~>y 

-hfje nude// 2 o'f '±<£ y f-naAfiKq -/ ^o irw+v%& oA 

Co-Kit**- » hs >ne 0L~ 6*>c/ t~cc->-*~> <o^h d &tAe.v ^^a// lrov>~i*S o«r /* *v 



<" 



Air. fr^pQ-fj CLdc/ec/ J' t-Q y/i/^ r-r»a§*% body ot i/ t( hf^S* hrA *>>, 
he /rxboilfrj ma fctnf 1~4 e hcvS<£_ a^ )t /S n o *v j 3f- ' y^-S "' 
/^ '$ Sa-'jd -H%*j>- +-fe &// / n GfvM* ,, « sAad w&S *l shtt. S hop * 
/Ve Jiern'iah b& t/),ei. nyy cd<°e e-/e>of*~y&>™nl /ft /<P&/ ?& Oa > v W Fre^t </> , 

Dczeis G-^ltpv £cLa/k ^ x< *^/ ^^C Jn ^e eoSssss > <^» c?P 

BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE 



/* 






hs fn Old 

\ bo $<efjfs 






y 



~B\rl daewcilh-A, 



s 



/^^JL 



V. After A/cttf! CS C^arnei) 
dent fa »n /9¥<os , neyt- 
owryeir <* reta1h\'v& y My tile 
(ftolttM) Coll. 
r, Am* Alyrtie Ceils de*rh(tfK 

QsTncL ti gyv A c/5 faq^n */<s C £*r rqltf- 
IMCiH So-y^ Ltoycjf Cote 

k:$oUl fu W»n. 7?oc/,e /?7V 



RESTRICTIONS 



Original Ov/ner: 



P' 



Deed Information: Book Number 



Page 



Registry of Deeds 



n 



"-6-71 -049688 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

294 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 




SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 







Recorded by Sy^ L |/f/A/Avi^ 
Organization £-g, jjjjt Ca*xa2is&07> 





East gr;dy P .iA/a1"ri 



sss y-uo Plyrnnu+K S4- 
oric Name Je^KAJ^^ Fbkc.r- 



Present Hovt)£, 



,JC 3- 



Original [j^ mP/ 



SCRIPTION: 



ource IP^eccis * Av^uv //arn's' Lisf ~ 

Style <Srd(Lhall CgttVioC; 

Architect 

Exterior wall fabric Cjlapkoa.^iS, 

Outbuildings 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Oil o r)ge£ 'h t(( nyQd 

Moved Da te 

Approx. acreage Q_ 



Setting 7Pc^ l/*r<=/ S±X=fUCL 

cvlu'SJ fry a£ lr\aux<°s. 



I 



<H 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



l+^53 



>) 
7* 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

0v\ -irk! 5 S-b-rtct- -f4\ tvc arc ff houzts o -P "M«^- 
4-ype bu'l-r- ( K { $-ys'j /<PY<? y If-f^ J*~#*\ f*~$r£-< 

Also J~^\Crc art, fadtViaW CcA^OjCLtlA ' ^ W^civ^y 



HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

\vs If IS- EltslngP. u^ct Thursrtwi fixing S( ,lc(4 Sci^vuutl /r t j>*4 

£<b*W ufcrffJ LSJi,^ €VL± f + 0/a.l.L i.»Tovir*i 1*4* - 

O^e- e^^erkd +u ^<?^ &rcr^ \>\vy\. fa Mri, dc^K^ 

^^f^A^ /; ^W fav&locuHcL M*rU Ul/Sng*f- Vrvcvtel 
:*> Hlr<WiY)Soir )ov±d v\^ ur t, u^d -Hat nt*i'fJ*ko*.- yL 
hood (LU;ld)r^ e,vx\oy/eck walk* iw^He \A/oocLs frlft klrh< 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 
JvrewiUk £i5\n<c* V*~Ceivtc{ \c^ A(^ fob*. fri/H' B=*3l P $"' 

BtislAq w -Thortrttm fishwfa $<*rnut( /-feiHoV^^^C P**3 

/4ww W/ihso-r sold -H "!>«.«.* Jwo^cm e«>tly <Ft?'j 

T)^c^ SWwSc^ Sold -h Ccoil flchvty Aft* H <r33)**f&mi TV&1 

^ 7/7e houzt. stayed in +&C H 'e>' H- W* V)^cr- fioiswi.'/u u*Hl tk*f& 5 

Ltlrtrcf i~A &ii, w<AJl -— (A fiVsf hcrme ?oaj Zt\jt\ra(] 
A/« rjorrl \c(. fa U /-/ u y<j /Q tTo 'a c?f ei*. V ^ n " H" u vd / ? */ ^ 

/^a/yy£r/& ^ Pehe; WinSvv- / Q r* B&i ^ /r*HyHi*ynd 1 4 it's 

/-hwcvL^L \ ffob+AJix.WilburJ96o± Z)«xl^ \^ 6ri^^ S^l^c^vt^cm iqev* 
Muriel. ^ j)ov> Dou*l*-S iQbo'-s u-\^S^ 10M - 7/ 



FORM B - BUILDING 



MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

2 c ^^ 7 ASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 






SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




T 



'- * * 



Recorded by t~dr>ct L' ^//^gre 
Organization gv,,.?/-^/^ p „^^ r 

ate Aup u&L - 3. z '*£■*- 



ft £g££_ Byfrln ft dczfer. Qo tiKLk <? f) 
ress >y^5" P/yA-rfrjey-h oSZ-^ggf 
toric Name £~///oA Sz Bhi 4 

cmcrrW b c < \-/ /Vn t-*r*y (°, lAshl fry? a r<*. 

Present /fe^e/ 

Original J±gyn&l SJ aS. £ Shya LH ^*<* r 
.SCRIPTION: 

l££& 

Source fi^Mo* £/**->*?* LxtLaJZJuaDes. 

Style SJj*. jhUcXL ~~/v fiefape, 

Architect UbJavMiaa. , 

Exterior wall fabric Cj x ^J Z£t aj CQ i s . ~ 

Outbuildings /?„„ , /=h+-*n er ^ a . s&W^ 
ShatL Shop* 7^1 m^, ot? ygg p - M.,„ 2&m* g 
Major alterations (with dates) S/, €r / 

Uj£t w £na£ Q-» &<**+ L$A3U On 

Moved Date 

Approx. acreage / 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



Setting % 1CJL&A Q^^-fa (Arc^c/S i ' ja 

XL££L£ SVia n fit he rV <? v P la*# a eft /jn 

p.- fr ruc f erf /<? ha us c=x. ten rjy 

}&4 J <i j ^y>id / foe' $ O^vrcC £vOt- 






? 



m 



7 



H-ss 



I i 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 



I 



7/?/5 §3 au pleasant" Co Hugh, J-rcrnt enf-^y o~m I erfif l*''M 
J-i've—mn**/ & *defs n4i H* « M Was bu?lf~ &y £~ I', a h ^H^e^is 5 *'t-d /'/? ) 
MtL door y evict o-h tt>£, Mcnme, of- t?,^ £* M e n FIsJqJ% glrJ o-n Me 
isf-e&ij ju*u* /5V/ £ap e tvt-n &ouv-» d tq^o, ^7^e arc ^eyera/ 
houses o~P +4; s £//** mMIt? 4 h&tf ** \U cwet OlozJ-vrZ crfi 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

In Tfit- bcL^J^ycuvrf Isvc^ y~t t ^ ^ym#/l Z>h o^ {srti tr& F/fy'c<h^\ 
I3trd s^otL^t* c&tio es t~ti<i J^/nttl np^ & o. J n* tDrou&ht~ H~cm~> S > ract^'^>-%' 

/afar y I* 1/ y£; H * //£ Ur u<k*cJ eut-y^Z. Cc+4~r*^ dottt>->^ &Sn Co* t&h&H. 
Cotter g^ti nS Coyest //n^ha^T 2^r est*L. i^na-c/(L J^ru §'oe>]h£ ^r>~) l^nci^v^ f 
■Act-c-t-t/rerS c<s^4 gJrC J*W/4 Jji .." bocctct ' V\rS jryCo Ja&i/**^ GiJ-$&£. &***% 

\A/&\ks'J //7 /9W7^t><L UoustL WciZ $■©/«/ ^° ^>^ el I** facvpc? h4?o l^a^ 
BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

J. cum* V, ict(,a - Ft*m- £/i*~6*& /[/ /' *+<"* +* L^<mn***t E \ 

frMx^ d**eti Wtfl §k&nt to awn/ 3fr»y* of } u~c* *^> *«^ 

*1..-JM** AS-.-y-cW-^.,*. Who W h ^JTl^u-7/sz 
JUL,**** ,'*+**:£' •* t,y.'M~K* tndrthrsal 9 .n>,~&cf-rf*i»u.-*. 




FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

[WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 




SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 



N, 

r 



Recorded by £r/na_ L ^/-/>nor^ 

Organization ^, B^M's^riCa/ Cg wm.'gSVon 
Date Jq^ l ; JSjjr 





dress V5~5' P/y y^oacy-Hi £>-f-. 

storic Name >£*<? *? /q yri / r> 14/grc/ 



£S^f~(%V«&rL\Jr^pp^ G?//t'n^ <*> 



e: Present /-/cm e, 

Original 66k±jQJL^ fiairyn 

DESCRIPTION: 



te / f-fs 



i i 



Source yfo PnyrA cA £r-M;jr~ , '- u rKlS 
Style SMeA*// (°ortz G <L 



Architect 



Exterior wall fabric CJc/p boards 



T 




Outbuildings !?*,*-„ 



Major alterations (with dates) /VpttsCs 



Moved Date 



Approx. acreage /~£ $ 






Setting Qb r. f-r-ee-//*/'^ S+ r , s - i ~> a i 



I± 



^ 



t&LUS. erf- !n>o u<:rS'. 



I 



CO 

T 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



4- 57 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

7h<'& hou^V r$ iyplC*/ eJ y^ncv^y nouses o-f -Hits- ft*** ty 

pc&Si'blv ,'r ,\x lo^ner ^*t.^-//e e// ' s **+•***-**' -Hi u^* m^a,\^y. 

&TiQ-' *& My -&ierb Were* Jnnctny O£jt&Uti<*>V30& f>U^> cc^. - 
cpfi^i ^5 rt&oL'Sj / cl^o^L. ba,t-r\. Corn dr* 'a cywrf lo&v> fooo&<°s t 
rAjL* barn roof- ha.S. 0e~&*t Q.rf~~ c*c>cvn^ chosviQ' ȣ- T^fc ryob^e, 
£r<r*n -Hi. -£r<^+ +v -HfL Midi* J 7 f * 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

/**■?- &A*n0 -He. house* &*J*-»2-i *jr ^ A JteiH (p^<i* { y hbly*c^^ 

■fiixsf- C4>llc/ WOO hcprr,, Yt j^coo &C>. *>/*'±g rf & A e/yD o / 4.5 hiP*/ 

nr\cw y 77'y> ~^y ^Bc r^M^^y 0~P ^c?ofu tShrGsfj \Arko /&/<& &*f—m& -rzcs^ 
&^urf tt/£HA&/ . }fl A px&J&>Hc£*tS- - rltAs* i**Aj , he aJsd ho *C <x^ < s/o.tsG^li~fe / >s / 
hoo 5 e. O^L <2- Au^cyh ^s toe; ft , ///$ ^ <TY1 £/,'#& (/ 8-$jl - /c ? r/J £<trrS ■ 
*->j 7^^ -fctyi^i uyy^i'/ -friz. cZLg/'Sj ^i^^L aa-7)^ nu<^ CL Voulf>y 
d r-&?P) oc> hu?i nzJJ -y^h^o^ 7^c da's, m^y) 3&r£&u, &. "Bo*'?^-* 
£o&i n t^ss /OTi^t. u^^oL ^7<s k-trm& -£si~s WejaJt &v+& t^ err? *ig ^ 
lA/a^j ol^+^ Cc (^a^ic^^^y fe/SecJ &t)e.Gp* ^rJO^/eSb Tucfrty^ Oi>w>£4- 

BIBLIOGRAraY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

~TZck^ -±» J& » fr-Tfcc*/ J5&-J4&1—B-&& 

&r*M~7^ 3fe &///# s - yf,jly /9<r? __ _ 







10M - 7/82 



U0 ,V4 a, ^ fW^ -^ ^< £B ^ <**""- 
Eject. ^ 3<w j "****■*» #*£ V*-^ 






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I 



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RM 



B - BUILDING 



MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Oifice of the Secretary, State House, Boston 



In Area no. 



Form no. 



1. Town 




East ffnct ffiewa^ 

Address tf-LO Pfy ** O htHl J^ . 



a me 



ftresont use 

i 



f-fovne- 



I OHO 111 OWUL3f| 

Description 

bate 



Source 
Istyle 



'^folME^^V5/m J .0^1verr ; J 



JJM. 



Gp«g Co A 



Architect 



Exterior wall fabric CUpb 6^ S \ l****ff* * 

Outbuildings (describe) ff a*~»v . t**fr^« W« T" 
Other features 3 f^ffe placet 



Altered 
Moved 



stf | when'* r Date M>V l<fc?gj 



Date 



5. Lot size: 

One acre or less 



Over one acre 



/ 



O 



DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 



MHC Photo no. 



Approximate frontage / J-.Q ft . 



Approximate distance of building from street 

JLO&T. 

6. Recorded by rY^Kk M. HoU<yK"fsV N^ < " 
ilzation £a $^ ^CiAfe WA/te^~ 



Organization 
Date 



(over) 



5M-2-75-R061465 (20M-2376) 



4-51 










7. Original owner (if known! ^J Q 
Original use JTlOYA ^. 



B 



Subsequent uses (if any) and dates J>K if fS W*<"\^ V frXtA U J'^c^M.f^d ik »mr ^^ 

8/. Themes (check as many as applicable) *J c? & 

Aboriginal Conservation Recreation 

Agricultural Education Religion 

Architectural Exploration/ Science/ 



The Arts settlement invention 

Commerce ZZZZ Industry w^ Social/ 

Communication Military humanitarian 

Community development Political Transportation 



9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

Job Be^rae. w*s Wk *fc>*u* 174% >n*er\e<l S^r^W i 

fccidrfew**^ U I »Z^ Jd*>* *ok For** **-fruir#*J *h Mi 



O^ Job ^^ Jfcr^k. Pe^ee, 7*ere*f +-«r- "f*-*- fr©f*f-f^ 

113% urU^ !t+f±s so^ b] M*ri* C. Ke.'K + W*<W 

T>, Sprawl , Jh-tce »£+*<- -f*>e ^ct *** io^ £>~f~ ^»^*^ *>** 

10. Bibliography and/or references, (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, 
early maps, etc.)C» S - *" &r\d few^r»r^^ CiSo C% f<.*<-**-dS 

East- Br.d^evu^-h«^7Sw^ Mvps : /ffVS, 1579, I9C 
ft tHVeJli H i i+prj ^ Wi^t^u+er; *»Ar Itearce'WW 

Kfeg**^ DeeeU'. H>4-li>7; 172- Wo/ a W-*<o; 



,^ 



1MB- B UILDING 
i 

JSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

^^{INGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 





SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by £a^ L. /////^^rt. 2 
Organization &/3. M.'xt Cjt=x3£L£x*j2£±J£>i 
Date ^ €in tWo h ^ 3L £~ / 9 p <r 



ss jr¥Q Efyuzuuztk S±nas±L 

jric Name /£^k>i/^^ L. jjj&shz=2a 



Present /-/ct^p, 



riginal //„^ 



CRIPTION: 

/££ *? -rf-m /) rt*,^ ILxxiAL I Lst 
source Dot /? a fan ^h az£j dj* CcutfLEz 
Style ^id^kall &iW g Uc&& <=• '/ 



Architect 






-9- 




Exterior wall fabric tLlatpkoo rds <** &n ,' t^ /gy 
Outbuildings 

Major alterations (with dates) E&fs&Sjj& x 

O-f fc-/cA<« g *//- hfv. /<?Vr J S. /Jpnbi 6ai g3d 7^ 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage /, 6 a_ 






Setting Q H fa*// &2 +r-e«-/;n<?</ ^mfi± 
l/l/Ood^ oe/n'-ttd. '7Ar-€(L /looser >na»S 

op -o^-, sfxx. c e 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



4-6/ 



S 



o 

F 

IP 



f 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 



<r+ ~Hi-t hn ,' cl /<Poo'y< 77) ere, /s ^ t&r'aSneci a /<x£s \As,'v\doW i n "M £ -rro~n~r~ 
a/oor Uv;-H> a. (La^ofy a6ayv Zde -A '*-*,-/- A a// h<^ & ^al, i d J <* // ro^i-i v 
neisve/ pos/ a^d bc?/usi L ra.cl © - Tfierz art a de yy o-P -Mjs -J-ypi of hoo5& 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

Th/rS hov$& ^as built by i~h & o iaj r> zsij, cc Qaroe^tcr^ hs&ost u/f-feJ ' 

nefT~ cioo Y - ) fins cx~ Wcdoi i nf jOrc? ^ni~. 7h*f-;& /r^y moS?' of 7^ 
windows asi<L ^ y%^ */^^We ^ en <Su3c^ ( ^c^y l^es^ avoid 
/oo/r across dfic 6hocud -fields ^/ Ka~h -h'rnej fa h&u Q/rZ-AoocI hen^e- 
Tlnty WCAst ^So/.'ci Q , i i ^ &<* S 6 u~h hn o Sri 'y Ca~nC <9 ^ n &cj W I ~H In ^UIa9^ 
hood LidrS-.j-Jk: lA/o-JfeG/ <' h ~rfi<L C&ryO 4^n7^L_krk .£koP cl~t idiZ ''{>}* by&ifa '' 
Wher& -t<'nely cm-f/td IVQedtrrj DarH ~rZu / infers C^d Oj nS fryeAt foYn eel OU 
'Ttn-.. 14/es/nn* daugnj-tsu >stld 7^ ritrmz ~h GevrGc May*// Chtet ' rf. ' Tl/i'cis, 

-v.'-M \A^ad^%d, t ^st l/llrlfi&.JLaJt Cey.&?U&/ JohnSem rv/fo lycoo Cd~Wl<^nt 

} 4£L±JL. (Livid* aJ&lrs ^^ UA^hAjq/ijiv-rd yvU <?*/cl ~k Tdul (3-ck^s iQOdT 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 
fhc/J cund Sandra u^c/y erg ~ dead 8L 3^.^^ /%&& //? 

Ad6ur //ayris' fc/rf: ^Ar&. -h <o r££ rc/ <rP a// of -rt«p. houses 
err, T > /y nr >aod£ %y^- r e(L~r- -J-^icr-r^ ^6/ Lari/cr £c/tyim Gin Cc ~~t& 

~t^&£ /P-oo'S- ( Ar/^ or- //arris - /<p-j?& - / '<? /aj 
Cr^fl&r rer& r&nruCe^ &r(L firv-irr? r^<t, /fno^/^do c and 
redo/ jeod-iO-r)S o~P -/^c tre<3<Zctr C^cr, 



^ 10M - 7/8 



— *-> wvj';t*j 



>< I 



(Attach photo here) 




3. CONDITION Excellent (Goo^P Fair 




t address JO&fc. PfW r+iOdt~fo 3+ * 

e yfofm*4 JLQ-fiAa ft? 

: original & present )-/& >y 7 £* 

sent owner ]/L/ar\r*y> IfiLi 1$ vSh 

bn to public J\/q 



[e /y yJfcL Style C(7J^€^ 



irce 
hitect 



of date Tfrfi MtXtS MXL A**t6ur - 



OR part of Area # 



oved Altered Added 



4. DESCRIPTION 
FOUNDATION/BASEMENT: High Regular ^o^ Material 

WALL COVER: ( ffoo^ ) C/^p tcQ t W S Brick Stone Other 

ROOF: (jtidgs) Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard 



S+en c 




rower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 

CHIMNEYS: ^2 3 4 ^ente^ End Interior Irregular 

STORIES: 02 3 4 
PORCHES: 12 3 4 
FACADE: Gable end: 



ATTACHMENTS: WingsrElU ^hecLj 
PORTICO 



Ralcnny 



^ront^side Ornament 



Entrance: Side ^Front-) Center/Side Details: %Sjirjp/6S 

Windows: Spacing{ gegular ftlrregular Identical/Varied 

Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins /Cornerboards 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 



tn 

•0 






& 



8 



6. Footage of structure from street ^-2 rifg/ 
Property has /S~J? feet frontage on street 



» D 



A fi° 



\ Recorder Jrc/rna^ 



L+ A <r ?i~hm a 






r> 



n£- 






^: BoSfiit** 



_i 



For £• /Q* * /4*vy/r lJc»*i aiiSSJL 0~>j 

Photo #l2?MLiI_ Date cv^y ^97 4 

4-63 



SEE REVERSE SIDE 



RELATION OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 

1. Outbuildings Bv/I a* no, 6tft~ Aa^Cjf 



2. Landscape Features: Agriculture f Open^Wooded Garden: Formal^Informal 

Predominant features 

Landscape architect 




i- 



3. Neighborin g struc ture a 

Style: ^oloniaT> Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revival I talian Villa Lombard Rom. 
Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardsonian (Moderi^ /p **2j £.0*1?". 

Use: ^^sidentian^mmerciaT^Religious 




Conditions: (ExcellentvGood Fair Deteriorated 



GIVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE (Refer and elaborate on 
theme circled on front of form) •> 

Th^yn^s k «+£<**„, orchids *-*> *f ""**• rrobtrJ- 



Perez #«,•*! house th** »*v,*J *y $tm*r»«**y\ 

«-**/ (ArohlAesn Ct er~nr — Aleve™**" 

"**7 U*a~+S* "'* ""** *£." b<L io °9^ 

BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE s- ^ § , 

U»*h^ A\ PuzcL Morsej frwasU ^orn ft*, «/-^h< 



fr 



RESTRICTIONS 



Original Owner:. 

Deed Information: Book Number. 



Thomas La.4h 



am 



Page. 



Registry of Deeds 



b 



FoimB. 10M-6-71 -049688 



M^ r U? ^ 



-LUIM " //0A 



■ 



MAbbACmUSKTTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Office oi the Secretary, State House, Boston 



7tnr7 













I 



^ 



t 




DO NOT WRITE IN THIS SPACE 
USGS Quadrant 



MHC Photo no. 



(over) 



1. Town_ 
id re 



E asT ISrU fte W t fa 






esent use 



LChft, Jmc Kerfk 



^^Bresen?^wnVr ^| /\/^ . j^. W^fferm l *\ 

Ascription- 



lite 



Source 

|y le Q > p g Cfi d 

Irchitect 



|cterior wall fabric K I H rfl€S lyJ+dj) 
Outbuildings (describe) ~frtO f f fr\»ff, &ld . 
Other features p \ f^ p 1^ /*<o.g 



Altered »y^ dof**eCi Date l^og^ 

Moved Date 



5. Lot size: 

One acre or less 



Approximate frontage 



Over one acre J* v| n • 



Approximate distance of building from street 

6. Recorded by rCfrA, 

Organization £» ff 9n dft 



Date 






^ 






c 



: 5M-2-75-R061465 (20M-2376) 



I 



V-65 



RELATION OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 



I 



r 



7. Original owner (if known) V,^ c»«p 
Original use fj P H*^- 



C^y-j. IsZ^C UdH. 



\ 



+k 



Subsequent uses (if any) and dates S\\6ti VMt/a i'ft pff t l*& dw\»rf f—*\ to 13 



8. Themeb (check as many as applicnble) 



Aboriginal 


Conservation 


Agricultural 


Education 


Architectural 


Exploration/ 


The Arts 


settlement 


Commerce 


Industry 


Communication 


Military 


Community development 


Political 



Recreation 
Religion 
Science/ 
invention 

Social/ 

humanitarian 
Transportation 



9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) 

C^pt". Itehc /^en+tv was gre*K$r<*^jc>»v «-f JoScpW Kerfi,**^ 
5eHlea tU gi$+ Bri^ewrtbr t* 1731 drttv^^^f-., 71^ 
Kei+U -f*i*» lj duiH«^< 6. I^r^e o-^ta^eiK -Hid a^re.*. hert^ 

C^r-Ks, ^vugjL+Vsr** S\\*c*^ (Ur+SS, |» /£/5" **<** built 
?»*»<•* -*• V^Hiske^ *p**IsWl /e*Hx,^ +* r.^e^C 

10. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, 
early maps, etc.) 

f*%f?nd^tf 4 trr 7iw« M^j ; [$HS, I8T), f<703. 
&•$.** T>e*4 Sl Hf-r/Hj I35S-3I3; /ft***,* eft/ 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
?.^fc,WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 







SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest. cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




Recorded by Ed*<^ L* iVAr^vngrc 
Organization £f5f W,\Vfr ^mmi'^/ory. 
Date Nn\/ZMi>eAr *3 Oj I 4 <f~7 





P East SV j d ge. water 

ress ^/7 P/ytv\Ouj-k Sf* , 
toric Name /<y a. Ct & \^c [ ^ 



Present /"/^me, 

Original Htr-n^&~S\\6^ Snap 



ESCRIPTION: 



e /^T<5^ 



Source /?f&?rdS c^-fiArfior rtarvi $ 

Style fsldt.hall Co+\<jL<*e, 

Architect 

Exterior wall fabric Clg[p b OCLx-^d <S 
Outbuildings <S vr\ a 1 1 *Bg \r n 



Major alterations (with dates) g_ / 9o? 



Moved 



Date 






4 



Approx. acreage kecs ~l~&a^ CLCr<L 
Setting Uv^h g,r- p-p louSy 

way ho use. (If^SlUjLJ. 



fr^W JTZAJS* 






(Staple additional sheets here) 



^-£7 



KF.I.ATTON OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

i I 

i y\ i-aATHi 77?<*. m/siLc/ roo-fi-. .yis/n'ch oJoasvi i -Show 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

d&ph Is^l y^;Hn oP SEg PlyvruaLrt* _3fc A<- m*4<J 

Skoe^ /'/? &> room between ^e,.JkooX<L c^J /oe^o, 

Oh-rhi/ -He. I arts .icenS. Arc** J J^^ a Gwrft*- J^urr^^j ^ 
a- *<^-\v,-\cw/ moved -h> +6,' 3 house &v>->, 9'^eJfCjf 
<SV- y-ts.aJ- i //- wcla /?<s irrio innate, ^h^ Ct^U/;Ji<rr\' ft* \^va^ 

^^^er, AhouF 1 4^o -ftfa kdoSt, l^ra* Sdl^L ~h> Lloyd 

Soydc^i -przrm hd>yf &oar- (T^ Sou±i 2f Y <udc. for- ^ c 

J Cuff <=2-> *^ yvioreL ysa^us /'-/- hcL4 be/a-naed h> ££i&t<£/ 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

The. ctwhL* CrP 4£^ ln*o%e /S fircr™ &. 






( 



^w 



10M - 7/8; 



I I 7 



(Attach photo here) 

.OTV/I p, _ RITTT,niMn SimVRY 




- 



reet address 7/d Pl y**7filSf'& <5^{jR m ftt.' /*A 



ame 



tfse: original & present fT(?m ^ 



3. CONDITION Excellent Good 



Present owner The^/jare T>- JA/at lr%d t~ 

ft)pen to public /vO 

fcate / 7 £~0 Style A Sjfiry £uxmh& A* 

tource of date ffeCorefS CfT'A^x/^u y 

Architect 

_ 

_ OR part of Area # , 

" Moved Altered Added ; 



4. DESCRIPTION 
FOUNDATION/BASEMENT^ High Regular (Lov^ Material X<2/ hj-0 rC£c/ \yY/fh &/?OrC~f es 
WALL COVER ^&<S&& $nf llQ l\ 



ROOF: (gidge? Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard />f fq A - r P}~j-C'AG-G{ 

Tower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 



Center (End) Interior Irregular Cluster Elaborate 




CHIMNEYS: 02 3 4 

STORIES: ^2 3 4 ATTACHMENTS: Wings (En) Shed 

PORCHES: 1 2 3 4_ PORTICO 

FACADE: Gable end: ^FrontAide Ornament 



Balcony 



Entrance: Side (Front J Center/Side Details: 



nple, 



Windows: Spacing ^egular ^Irregular Identical/Varied 
Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins ACornerboards" 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 




S 



6. Footage of structure from street $m & r& g- / * 
Property has 3-$ O feet frontage on street 

Recorder jjdkaa k> WhJ+m PIT C 

For £±J3- /J - / si-* C ar^ tn * <S< S/Q h 

Photo #JI?L/dL_ Pate eJa\ *. Jf 7& 

SEE REVERSE SIDE ^ ^ 



-«4 
t5 






f RELATION OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 

1. Outbuildings GdrCLQ^. > Bar h WIS n\t\Jtd aOraSS S"/"hgg"f"r 



f- 




2. Landscape Features: Agriculture ( Open )Wooded Garden: Formal/flnformal 

Predominant features 

Landscape architect 



_ ^ 

3. Neighbori ng Struct ures 

Style: <G gloniap Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revlval ltalian Villa Lombard Rom. 
Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardson! an ^odern^ /9-£^ C>Oi?'j'ury 

Use: ^esidentTa D ^mmerclaj ?Rellgious Conditions: Excellent ( ^ood ^Fair Deteriorated 

GIVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE (Refer and elaborate on 
theme circled on front of form) 

/Sr**/ H-itl; Orchids <ny *£ J**r> **+£cu\y M/7/, early settle /- • 
erf Tfir-ynnct* l-eCH*<v^ £ SY& Tly n§ t>it *+0 

Uo C\oq*iv-*J» /<?xa -/<?</* V*fa ~}X ***** 

-Thetctert- Waihor /9Vfi— » 

BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE •*- „ 

/^ose dat^ A**, « *'«- Hrilh* *>/ ***< j 

let i»69-l9Hjr[ — * 



:h**ot 





1 RESTRICTIONS 

Original Owner: 



Deed Information: Book Number Page , Registry of Deeds 



FormS. 10M-6-7 1-049688 



I' 



4-1.0 



FORM B - BUILDING 

MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 



SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 
to nearest cross streets and/or 
geographical features. Indicate 
all buildings between inventoried 
property and nearest intersection. 
Indicate north. 




t 



u 



Recorded by JzqI^cl, A« YVbi'h*\ar* \ 
Organization f- g, Hist. Con™ I S-Y i *-v> 



Date August- tS)tQ + 7 





m /: ^s1~ Prjdgt wa /£ >- 



ress <P3*- Ply ryiov-rty ^>* 
storic Name (ygle^ l^Gut-h&wi 



i: Present A-,o>cc^yy^ t^fa— V 

Original /-fo-j^n e* /a. rrn 
)ESCRIPTION: 



:e /f5r 



Source Ar^f/r hkcc^/us' hjJSl. 
Style -2 ? S^vv-y -ficu^v^ haoSe. 
Architect 



v- 



Exterior wall fabric ft/g^ Lo gyvd^ 
Outbuildings ft a y m 



Major alterations .(with dates) 



up 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage Akncrh I A 

7*ly tnaxuiA S/rCfA/, 2±ljjlSAa \14&Jt 
hunt- sivuLjL ±dLL UtW'T 



Setting /^rn^^/ BjolUfijL 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



H'l) 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) 

77i ^rt, i 3 c^ p)C±u\<j vnrnuLcJq 5 hows K^'s as i^ Qjclai! n W 

Cafe, Co tht-*€± U&J&Aks. hy-^Az Z££#jl a!i hru* aJi *^*j^* A- '^^'j 

/'/? -/z> ivt) : ' 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners pla yed in local ot State > 

t_ • 1 _ J T _ ^1 1 • i 1 • -1 .1 1 -. /» . . .. 



history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 
~ .'T~h/s yv&A . a^ z?r^$oe4^^r ct^i^L l/)re// ma^itL^v/ c^Wv™, 
J£-.p.6us$&?L. -/z> (>a/cvv4 5?a-v>s A< /--h^AA^ n^Acv is^ae i^l/ /tr^p-vim c*o) 
a^ /Ll^™^ &^u*C /n (LiVi'O ^^u^ dsk uy<Ui . a££al rs - /A lived. 6*0^ ) 

c?t £*£ ** oft ph-^ri^t^ c^j y^z crfa^ S,'cJ*L &1±£jHfd> tM^^ w^ 

Jo v* Ah . p ^ul^q=^ w:Lo h*j*c a- <o^f^y JnT^jutT Jjq -fi-l pyy -esi^s <^l<_mS 

i—fi e_ n i^op&vjy ^i j^VilIjCL^r) A' yJo'knStnv 



BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

Tb^ ctaJZ a$ -hie Moo St. ,'3 filrchv, ^rttuir AW ^Vlh^ 

J&~ la^AA^-CL**^ Uh. c.it c>T: /4. l-h&\SLx5„- l^Q.irA^u**^ Ctsw- d J t 1 / *^C 

-tx^-HuL Tt*A^*v *n k±S—UjAd2L-I2h2ySjL 

A?«jcf **£ jjfcL rr>*f\uri*/ /a S-O^u ±JJU Winery -p j-J 9 

frx//\ &>ft^ I Ci^fUGUfi- il^^..J^Z£^^^^cu^.-^^- -& & hey, J 

A clJj. 4 *r ; ^ b **1 (!*h;ldho<xi. ky^^m^-tiy ^^5 -^ .mv?o.I H ' h iifi 

V\ uj^-i—Jj't la^Aa - ° ? <? ^ ^y m ^t ' t tf0*rG > & tiJ^tr^ 

l\;-\^ 10M ' 7/8: 



?-QRM B - BUILDING 

4ASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
>'i^tfASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02108 





m East 'Kr'Aot.wdkjr 



SKETCH MAP 

Show property's location in relation 

to nearest cross streets and/or 

geographical features. Indicate 

all buildings between inventoried 

property and nearest intersection. 

Indicate north. fcJ 
: N 







Recorded by £A m.n L. Jst/ k;fw\OrO 
Organization £ „ 3 . Hist, Qn«\ml S*\ dry 



Date Qg+ob&r I <? P^ 

m 



ress q^C pJyvYintfti Sfc. 
toric Name j^liajp L-a-J-hCLm 
jgfi Grxuc^ Wilder- Pklbrick 



: Present Home. » /fe^-tne/ 

Original M-pyn^ . f-g/rvn 

IESCRIPTI0N: 



J&Jo 



Source L\sf q£ A r~H,ur \Amrr\S 
Style Fed^rrQi ; 



Architect 



Exterior wall fabric gjnjfloJjflS 

Outbuildings ^ds/Rrivrr ftfVvmgJ 



Major alterations (with dates) 



Moved 



Date 



Approx. acreage fr\ a , ^y./JriCLi'^al ~ II *1 
Setting 7^ge limd SJ >c*:fT QpU* 



(Staple additional sheets here) 



^73 






\ 



J 



ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE (Describe important architectural features and 
evaluate in terms of other buildings within the community.) / 

Th>3 hoon o^d -^l l05t , o-f 2 - £//ab<s briers Charles Q^id 

o^vid ii csivry -Parwi Inoosej <sfi'l s^a^ud # vm. "Thc^i- yyizy be 
cl. clo~z<SAn i h -fhc juLtnn- //■ hc^s <z n exf-e^ ded firrn't en fry 
fttfrY-oirt/ -fd-o-ni- hail' /cr^0 , s uv\y\y &(!• mctny oitr-cvcbi ' V*j 
f-ea tu r^s* ' 

HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE (Explain the role owners played in local or state 

history and how the building relates to the development of the community.) 

~7kl'S /tot* 3t ^45 bvlit .'h /«d> by Ctcl\<L^ Laf/iO^n 5r- but V>ClX 

borv\ IZt&J £//«& atftAA.el'tA drtdcts watvu A-Qa,dM, rr\\fj b^Ca^n^ 
a. ^rrn^o^v^ecL //> ctircs. He carried cm cu tyood o*ac\ Goal 
business^ served qj: &l^H^ccv, a^ct Incorporator c4- +fic Ravines 

C«fh cu^xL Mrs. C/lAfrrd T^rry 0u^ d ava b f^A/ l/trm> tftxj &H**k 
*)*>£ob Milium ra^-Hit -fewxyy^ , CcipUrcrry 1Ar<u of-lt* cvvuqv * 

ia/o^ i/ctdCMit-a irrUlU. Si l y I Crcont, Grcu^oi nvr c^d lney~^rec i 

BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES (name of publication, author, date and publisher) 

me mftt&n'al i^ l^nain/y £ro-rvn ~f& e irt tollv^U c>-y>S fft~ 
-Hit, YzcLairdw CL^cl -A^n > Uy I ore, 'Ml -fit, La+-hcorv*S Were 
Wel| kr)0(AS\r> by +&e r-£Cor4brk -Pcwvnjlyj cuvlcI Zht 5 p <cuuh 
YY\ary happy days af ibc ?erys« 'Arthur l+tvrrts' Llsb 

HqIsUy //he. 

lir Sht fared J5na//sh Sprlnair Spaniels q^l /^^^ * /-/zippy /-funi*. 
b^ihj W/cllwlty. ftr.PhilbrfcH heed cl vvvLcMtnE. z>^o P 

u^^m 10M ■ 7/ 



(Attach photo here) 






FORM B - BUILDING SURVEY 




MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 2. Town /Z*<sY HfC/p f r*-<VA ; ,-^ /V d '-> J 

^atfi™ rt f the Secretary. State House. Boston — . 

Street address ^ '/•! /~7r /?£/ 

Use: original & present /2v r /it 




resent owner Anz/r *■» Qc r/S J > )<r <-- 

Open to public //r' 

Date / y<f'# Style ft? at' £scj 
Source of date JJc-*e<r<S ( Pr~ ( fan A lyj 
Krchitect 

OR part of Area # 

VIoved Altered Added 



4. DESCRIPTION 
FOUNDATION/BASEMENT: High Regular <£ow> Material *5>>-/y^ 



WALL COVER: <g£nj T) J%/*-i^ f<s °*^ r f'lt A phoQ r^ J^rirk Stone Other 



ROOF: QUdge) Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard 

Tower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 

CHIMNEYS: Q 2 3 4 ( Center ) End Interior Irregular Cluster Elaborate 

STORIES: (V 2 3 4 ATTACHMENTS: Wings (gT' Shed 

PORCHES: 1 2 3 4 PORTICO Balcony 

FACADE: Gable end: CfrontT^ide Ornament 



Entrance: Side ^ron£) Center/Side Details: 



Windows: Spacing^ Regulg gy Irregular <SentIca>/Varied 
Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins (Cornerbo"arHs> 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 



— ^_y 



6. Footage of structure from street ^ S~ 







t 



P<md Street 



, Property has feet frontage on street 

Recorder £ <<nC^ 1 a £• /t^6 / ^^^np r £/ 

For if ' &' // sls^ V r/' g a / (?c r^n ^y ^ I & F i ^ 
Photo # JUX- y n^te J.s/y /ff /9 ^nr 

7-75 



• 

3 



S 



SEE REVERSE SIDE 



RELATION OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE 7 * * 

1. Outbuildings ^/?£ — OS fa/ 7*£r /? g ns- e s a^ncf a vjh np 



Landscape Features: <<$ glculture ^ ^j5e^<^VoodecI> Garde n : Formal/ Informal 

Predominant features 

Landscape architect 



3. Neighborin g Stru ctures 

Style: <CoTonTaT^ > Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revival Italian Villa Lombard Rom. 
Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardsonian Modern/i^/V /<f-&c y S V- /<r'/ch 

Use: ^esidentiaX rCommerclal Religious 



Conditions: Excellent (Eood^Fair Deteriorated 



GIVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE (Refer and elaborate on 
theme circled on front of form) 



BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE 



STRICTIONS 

Original Owner: , 

Deed Information: Book Number 



Page. 



Registry of Deeds 




u 



U,M 6-714)49688 



u 



nl* 











(Attach photo here) 
iRM B - BUILDING SURVEY P 0BUQ L\^ 

i I'S HISTORICAL COMMISSION 2. Town ifi s/^^f JcLfr £ fc i^fe^-V^ Q S & * 

Street address ^9^ /^(m C^^ttSJ^ 
Name ^ A ft Av^r c /(& /^ct U S & 

Use: original ft. prosont / t? r ry^ 

Present owner Jt^ l r fn e H &<? &¥& fn <j 

Open to public fyfe 




Date _y/^V_ Style <?<% /?< £ << ^^/ 



Source of date £ )&(?c/S'£ m a b® hi y J 



Architect 



OR part of Area # 
Moved Altered Added 






4. DESCRIPTION 



FOUNDATION BASEMENT: High Ragular^Jo^ Material £r rCl A? / /& 
WALL COVER: ^Voojfe <£%/ r)Q I&5'S '<t®S%/E// Brick Stone Other- 



ROOF: <gdge> Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard 

lower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 

CHIMNEYS: 1 ©3 4 (gentg> End Interior Irregular Cluster Elaborate (&&nfor~Eh 

STORIES: ©2 3 4 ATTACHMENTS: Wings <gTT? Shed 

PORCHES: 1 2 3 4 PORTICO Balcony 

DE: Gable end: < FYol^ side Ornament , ____ . 

Entrance: Side Front: G.nrer/Side Details: 



Windows: Spaci ng:^ ge gi i faj >Ir regi tlar ^enSHa^Varied 
Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins {Corner ho a"7ris > 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 

T 






s- 

O9 



-C 



6. Footage of structure from street 

Property has feet frontage on street 

Recorder / -W-^oi L . l U/ h » t m gre 






* 

9 



% 



>ljr_ q/2 



n 



■II 



W*' 



IV ; 



_S7 



r?9-rwd Si~. 



For £"• 5* 7// S /b<-; 4*<Q // (?er~rr\ * ^? Ss'f «*> 

Photo # "XiV (o Date tA//y / <^ / ?V $~ 

SEE REVERSE SIDE 



4-77 



KKLATION OF SURROUNDING TO STRUCTURE ** 4 ** P°** S +- 



2. Landscape Features: Agricultu re? £$pen > ffioodecp Garden ; Formal/Informal 

Predominant features J 

Landscape architect 



3. Neighbori ng St ructures 

Style: CColonlaP ) Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revival Italian Villa Lombard Rom. 

Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardsonian Modern Ay/cf /fcoS 6c ^^/ /tf.fl'r 

Use: (R^sTdenliaD Commercial Religious Conditions: Excellent (§oo5)(fair3> Deteriorated 

GIVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE (Refer and elaborate on 
theme circled on front of form) 



I 



BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE 



RESTRICTIONS 



Original Owner: 

rw.H information: Book Number Paee . Registry of Deods 



Form B. 10M0 71-049688 



l'l 



(Attach photo here) 

Lfcgtb ' FORM B - BUILDING SURVEY 

^MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
rjffice of the Secretary, State House ««-*■ — 



2. Town 1=4*+ jSr/Jyau/a-fer- 




Street address (o II iQfld SJ7 
Name 



/=V>tf/; FARM //a US J? -*\S» Utnmer l/6Mi 
Use: original & present And a/ou); WAtYtB* O-f 

Present ""£ £** Me nry lc/*\/e/)aQir 



Open to public /^0 



Date /7?i — Style C/9p? 



Source of date gjjj^ ^c^o/ #</<? ZS'f fV'* 

(possibly 4/tcho/cis* ui/tt>e\ 

Architect S £"> /Tn O U//J g 



OR part of Area # 



Moved Altered Added 



*/ 



w7»r/ \peTfirvr-er u>t<Je Anc E l C aJ^°^/oarj-, a*ct h**J/>eu)n triers* 



FOUNDATION/BASEMENT: High Regular (low) Material Frt>nf,S/JsS &ran*fe J-/vn< 
^ I . — /Pdt*/? u>ood'+* ground fs/o or* 

^ALL COVER: Wood ,_ C ! A pM£* Fa S Brick Stone Other 

ROOF: (gidge) Gambrel Flat Hip Mansard 



Tower Cupola Dormer windows Balustrade Grillwork 

0^ ^ Ptat u>orki*)A ft r4 places 
2 3 4 ^Center) End Interior^ Irregular Cluster Elaborate 

v ** torch e* GtpgPA hascfofcJiOdtn 

ATTACHMENTS: Wings (ElOShed S^^^ lt/e ) 



STORljES: 1 g)\3J 4 



I una interior' irrejguiar uiusier t.iaDor f aie . 

torches Ft*epi* hascfofcJi od*n **<* tron per far- 

TAUHMliNTS: Wings (Eir)Shed /Kgggj? It/tf ) hj3&£*fL W*t**~ 

"including y*«r b*S6meof; xtfrrme* Jc*lch*n 

4 I PORTICO 



PORCHES: 12 3 

FACADE: Gable end: Front/side Ornament 



Balcony 




Entrance: Side (Front! Center/Side Details: 



Windows: Spacing: Qtegular/Irregular Identical/Varied 



Corners: Plain Pilasters Quoins ^ornerboards) J^ 



5. Indicate location of building in relation to 
nearest cross streets and other buildings 



6. Footage of structure from street »3 — 



I 





Property has /fjLSfeet frontage on street 
Recorder YhaHbr/e 4- UJ/nSOr 

For f*& Hishrital (Ummisncfr\ 

Photo # "XTV~ 8 n»tP ^ / 7 S / 7<* 



jenrfr- 



SEE REVERSE STDE Ea«jfd«*d, '1T37 . Qrth'.inluir 



seems ^/dU-f . 



H 



RELATION OF SURP iG TO STRUCTURE J- - 



i. outbuiidings_ " (Sibraae) 



2. Landscape Fea : Agriculture 
Predominant ft aires >jhore. 
Landscape architect 




arden: Formal/Informal - P/h&S >n 9reOpS 
/^b n d C^ o tsth ern So ur>dct/~y *>£ Prepe rty ^ 




3. Neighboring Structures 

Style: Colonial Federal Greek Revival Gothic Revival I talian Villa Lombard Rom. 
Venetian Gothic Mansard Richardson! an^ModerrP) 

Kcellent (Tjoojp Fair Deteriorated 

^aNu'Co l&nia) '/tome 

GrVE A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF HISTORIC IMPORTANCE OF SITE .(Refei'and elaborate on 

theme circled on front of form) &f /n i^re^'t, th e t*° '/* W**& from records t 

A/ichofeis Wade to lyd/a &Yn*££$e /l/oi/. //, /*3 ?-t»<H *w*//,k jhoese 
<£yjfk Ynonroe /^ YntirfAeuJ /&arr/s x/urte 4.0 /t36* 

" a~ fjece of /anc/ u>*H A diMe/f/ho hoot* Thereon , Oonfx/n/na omcxntt cu 
h*/f a-cres more or/ess-— - - *'e*cc/o77n* rAt $>*Jjroon\ *h The porch 
in s>a*4 /touse o tunc J Su lutJov) VmofJy tAscuJe, an J r-a^eru/na 7*0 sa/J >»of/& 
jyrinq her life, the use and occofceYro* of He Wes f- ? rotrm «*<* u/*tf- 

&ed room vuS/4 <? nqh't'+o use The ouer/ij <*r>tyhT /n M e &tS77&rycu*i 

lA/tshroom, one tntrj part *>f the 2«sf &h**i her; C r>e Th**) part of 1%* Shun 
Cell*r ustM He vse of the fatten cte the ha* vr«a/tu^ +*cup,e>d~ -- 

BIBLIOGRAPHY AND/OR REFERENCE ^^ * 

Bock P&ies. ■ ■ 1 ,,/,/* jJ„A«An /£4L-*SVO* 

jo/ *ao CaJ6* > Mvdson +> ui.±- Jackson - - if*7 

ie>3 J#£" "■ — vr>ort<raftd. *« Chas, *• L**A«/Hj Stoneh 

2 11 /"t-Z f/n'd/ty *"• s> ... ,' /.»..-/ a + one-time 

Xff *i? ; ptiderc+o F/*rence /». A/*k.C- + & H ?" ~ ,* /?3/ 
png4/ eU> jL4si -&r P &/a/ce , v , a * 



RESTRICTIONS 



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